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the 

Sewanee 



Edith Whitesell, Editor 

John Bratton, A'47, C'51, Alumni Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 

MARCH, 1973 

VOL. 39 No. 1 



CONTENTS: 

3 Limit the Church's Role? 

4 On and Off the Mountain 

7 Alumni on Camera 

8 Alumni Affairs 

9 Class Notes 

13 Matching Gifts 

14 Deaths 
16 Feedback 

18 Student Opinion 

22 Sports 

23 Calendar 

24 Summer 




John Chancellor, Moderator 



ON THE COVER: 

The Delegate Assembly in 
a session observed by 
Ogden Robertson, C'52. 



Photos: 2, NBC, Morton Broffman, 
Blackstone and Shelburne; 5, Portrait 
by Jassa Salgenick, photo by Coulson; 
7, Wide World; 8, The Piedmont 
Churchman, Diocesan Press Service; 
24, Cap and Gown 



Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 
UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 
including SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY, 
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, 
SEWANEE ACADEMY 

Free distribution 13,000 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 




Bishop John T. Walker The Rev. Robert Parks 

FOR SPARKS IN WASHINGTON 



Limit the Church's Role? 



SEWANEE CONCLAVE IN WASHINGTON 



One of the functions of a university should be to 
identify and clarify issues which beset man and the 
world. The church university, with its special com- 
mitment to moral and ethical values, has a perspective 
which the secular institution might not have. 

Seeking ways in which it could use its formidable 
human resources for the good of society, the Univer- 
sity of the South has designed a symposium on an 
issue described by many as the most divisive among 
churches in America today. Calling largely upon its 
alumni, but not restricting participants either to the 
alumni group or to Episcopalians, the Sewanee Club 
of Washington, in cooperation with the administration 
of the University of the South, has arranged a sym- 
posium on "The Church's Involvement in Social and 
Political Issues." 

The venture in problem-solving will begin at 
9:30 A.M. Saturday, April 28, and will last all day. 
A closing service in the National Cathedral at 4:00 
P.M. Sunday, April 29, will feature the Presiding 
Bishop, John E. Hines, '30, as preacher and the Se- 
wanee Choir. 

John Chancellor, NBC news commentator, will be 
moderator of the symposium. Master of ceremonies 
will be Bishop Girault M. Jones, '28, Chancellor of 
the University of the South. Speakers and panelists 
will include Bishop John T. Walker, suffragan of 
Washington; Harry McPherson, '49, who was Special 
Counsel to President Johnson; Smith Hempstone, '50, 
chief editorialist and Washington Star syndicated col- 
umnist; Hart Mankin, '54, General Counsel for the 
U. S. Navy; the Rev. C. FitzSimons Allison, '49, au- 
thor and theologian; Wallace Westfeldt, '47, NBC 
news executive; the Rev. Robert Parks, '49, rector of 
Trinity Parish, Manhattan; Howard Baker, '43, U. S. 
Senator from Tennessee; and the Rev. Carroll E. Sim- 
cox, editor of the Living Church. 



The format will include an objective statement of 
the case — a review of the importance of the problem. 
This will be followed by a protagonist and an antagon- 
ist, telling why the church should be and should not 
be involved in social action and politics. At this point 
in mid-morning, ten workshops will take off, each 
directed by a leader and supported by three resource 
persons who will have been pre-involved in two meet- 
ings at the College of Preachers earlier in the month. 
Each of the workshops will deal with a pre-assigned 
aspect of the overall theme. 

Exploring grave issue 

After lunch at St. Alban's School on the Cathedral 
grounds, the assembly of 250 registrants will recon- 
vene for reports from the workshops. Each leader is 
to present in fifty words a consensus, a split, or a ques- 
tion from his group. The panelists will be invited by 
the moderator to attack the workshop reports and 
then each panelist will have an opportunity to make 
a declarative statement or to take issue with anything 
which has been said. 

At 4:00 P.M. John Chancellor and Dr. Allison will 
give a summation based on the developments of the 
day. The entire symposium will be recorded and 
made available to parishes and other groups. 

Sewanee alumni in the Washington area will be given 
first choice for the limited seats in St. Alban's School 
auditorium. The cost of registration will be $20 for a 
single person and $30 for a couple. 

Dr. J. Jefferson Bennett, Vice-Chancellor and presi- 
dent of the University of the South, says: "This ex- 
ploration of a grave issue affecting not only the 
church but our entire society should demonstrate to 
our friends everywhere that the University is deeply 
concerned about our world's problems. We feel that 
focusing the formidable talents of such people as have 
been assembled for this occasion upon these problems 
will have a reconciling effect both within the church 
and in society at large." 



March 1973 



ON AND OFF THE MOUNTAIN 



Storm Clouds 

Once again Sewanee has found itself 
beset by the stresses engendered when 
a popular teacher is not retained. 

With the retirement of Andrew 
Lytle, editor of the Sewanee Review, 
next fall, the position of associate edi- 
tor, now held by the Rev. William 
Ralston, will no longer exist. The new 
editor (assuming his confirmation by 
the board of regents) chooses to be- 
gin his work without an associate. 
Some such eventuality was foreseen 
and two years ago it was suggested to 
Mr. Ralston that if he wished to join 
the faculty on a regular basis he 
would be given leave to go to graduate 
school for professional studies. This 
he chose not to do. 

When Mr. Ralston joined the Re- 
view staff in 1965 to assist Andrew 
Lytle, he continued to teach first in 
the seminary and then in the college. 
Part-time teaching in the English de- 
partment has normally been expected 
of Review editors. Mr. Ralston's un- 
dergraduate major was classics and 
his graduate work was in theology. 
He was, however, a gifted amateur in 
several fields and his editorial work 
gave him increasingly professional fa- 
miliarity with contemporary litera- 
ture. He taught courses in the Bible, 
Plato, masterpieces in translation and 
contemporary poetry, attracting a de- 
voted student following. 

The news of his forthcoming de- 
parture has been interpreted by many 
students and alumni, among them 
some of the best and brightest, as 
showing an un-Sewaneean attach- 
ment to an arbitrary criterion — the 
Ph.D. degree. "Father Ralston's in- 
fluence on students and the communi- 
ty as a teacher, a priest, and a person 
is unquestionably a positive force in 
this community," was the thrust of a 



student statement presented by Lana- 
lee (Cissy) Lewis in a college meet- 
ing and signed by an estimated five 
hundred petitioners. "His courses in 
the College have been full to over- 
flowing every semester they have been 
offered, and his students have valued 
them highly. Surely this evidence of 
his excellence and popularity as a 
teacher is more important than any 
'paper credentials.' " 

The championship of Mr. Ralston 
has been advanced with fervor, elo- 
quence and dedication, but with un- 
failing civility. Some few have been 
equally articulate in support of the 
college's position. To this reporter 
most of the faculty appear to agree 
in that position. 

Speaking by student invitation at 
the same college meeting, Dr. Ben- 
nett, the vice-chancellor, said: "I do 
not initiate faculty appointments. 
They are initiated by the department 
concerned and the dean, in turn, 
recommends an appointment to me. 
Upon my recommendation the person 
is elected to the assigned rank by the 
board of regents. Any other system 
would imperil the academic integrity 
of the faculty." 

To this he added later: "In this 
instance, in spite of my respect for 
Father Ralston, I cannot find suffi- 
cient reason to disagree with the rec- 
ommendation of the department head 
and the dean. Mr. Ralston has not 
been dismissed. He has even been 
urged by me to request a leave and 
some financial support from the Uni- 
versity while doing graduate work in 
English if he desires to pursue a teach- 
ing career in that field. There is am- 
ple precedent for this at Sewanee cov- 
ering many years." 



Banking and Yoga 

"Anybody can do anything as Ion 
as it's not what he's supposed to t 
doing." The Academy faculty wei 
along with this ancient Greek adag 
in establishing the masters-studenl 
term between semesters, giving th 
whole student body a chance to d 
their thing and learn it too. The ii 
novation was so successful last ye£ 
that it was lengthened the second tim 
around. Instructor Jim Scott's cav< 
cliff rescue project was incorporate 
into the regular physical educatio 
curriculum. This year students, si 
pervised by faculty or faculty-at 
proved adults, worked at ballet an 
gunsmithing, on an oil rig, in a ban] 
forestry lab, weather station, hospita 
recording studio, and as teaching aide 
in schools. They got intensive tutoi 
ing in computer science, guitar, Yog; 
mountaineering techniques, chess an 
bridge. One boy worked with a dot 
tor studying artificial kidneys. Ar 
other was on an archaeological dig i 
Mexico, and a lucky few were i 
Yucatan with the Spanish teacher. 

He Had a Friend 

Lest anyone think only millionaire 
are involved in bequests, attention : 
called to the many relatively sma 
ones that help keep the Universit 
afloat and cresting, and to the area c 
influence that anyone can enter. 

A letter to the treasurer dated D( 
cembcr 13, 1972 shows how two alurr 
ni (Harrison and Huckins) brought i 
a bequest from someone not associate 
with the University: 

Pembroke S. Huckins and I, as execv 
cutors of the estate of John L. Ro 
Jr., who died May 10, 1972, have d< 
termincd to make a gift to Sewanee 
Mr. Roe's interest in the Summit Mir 
ing Company. . . . This gift cou 



The Sewanee New 



have an ultimate value to Sewanee 
of $19,800 and more to the extent the 
residual value exceeds the debt. . . . 

Howard W. Harrison, Jr. 

Senior Trust Officer 

The Philadelphia National Bank 

'he historiographer recalls several 
ther instances in which Sewanee 
lumni, having reposed in them the 
onfidence of testators, have exer- 
ised their option to select the recip- 
pt of all or part of a bequest. Per- 
aps the most unusual was the Ed- 
ward Disney Farmer estate for which 
leorge Beggs was given the responsi- 
bility of selecting the beneficiary. 
i>eggs, an Episcopalian who had never 
pen Sewanee (neither had Farmer) 
pnsulted G. Bowdoin Craighill, '03, 
pen practicing law in Fort Worth. 
Craighill, who died last October, told 
iieggs about the Episcopal Church's 
ducational center in Tennessee. As a 
esult, the University of the South re- 
vived #250,000 in the depression year 
f 1932 — the largest bequest up to 
hat time. The oldest existing lake on 
'ie domain is named in memory of 
farmer. 
Then there was the $10,000 that 
ame out of the blue last year from 
he estate of Louie Kimple of Dallas. 
Is far as anyone knew, he had never 
iisited the campus and was not on the 
lailing list. Inquiries turned up that 
je was an Episcopalian and "had a 
iriend many years ago who went to 
jewanee." 

jleads GST 

The Rev. Charles L. Winters, Jr. has 
jeen named director of the Graduate 
chool of Theology for the summer of 
(973. 

I Dr. Winters, professor of dogmatic 

lieology in the School of Theology, 

bined the faculty in 1954. Born in 

iiTorfolk, Virginia in 1924, he has the 

Ls.A. from Brown, the B.D. from Vir- 

linia Theological Seminary, S.T.M. 

[jrom Union and Th.D. from General. 

le served churches in Virginia, New 

ersey and Rhode Island and has 

one extensive work with youth and 

l community relations as well as 

>eing a widely respected theologian. 

le is president of the Association for 

/Iarch 1973 




Christian Training and Service, an 
ecumenical training organization for 
the southern region. 

Again this summer the Graduate 
Divinity School of Vanderbilt Univer- 
sity is combining its summer program 
with Sewanee's on this campus. 

Arts Away 

Ten enterprising college students, 
wheeled by senior Christopher Paine 
of Durham, North Carolina, spent the 
new long winter recess between semes- 
ters on tour with three one-act plays 
and an art exhibit. They hit high 
spots in Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee 
and the Carolinas. Not only was the 
effort student-originated and directed 
but the group did its own fund-rais- 
ing, most picturesquely through a 
cabaret presentation at the EQB Club 
with French gourmet dinner. 

It's Happened 

First woman trustee is Elizabeth Phil- 
lips Pfeiffer of Orlando, representing 
the diocese of Central Florida. Her 
husband, attorney Frederick T. Pfeif- 
fer, is treasurer of the diocese. Their 
son Frederick graduated from the 
College last June and is in Vander- 
bilt Medical School. 



Charles and Morris Moorman 



That Others Could 

Lily Belknap (Mrs. Charles) Moor- 
man of Louisville left #225,000 to the 
University in memory of twin sons 
who intended to enter but never ma- 
triculated. The boys went into the 
army directly from prep school and 
died a few days and a few miles apart 
in the operation for a Normandy 
beachhead in 1944. Mrs. Moorman 
established a scholarship fund during 
her lifetime and with her will brought 
the sum of her gifts for all purposes 
to over #300,000. 

This bequest brings to seventeen 
those over #200,000 pumped into the 
University's lifeblood over the years: 

George Reynolds Parker #1,406,960 

Matilda Gibson McCurdy 975,792 

Georgia M. Wilkins 953,078 

Nathan A. Crockett 772,599 
Louis and Charlotte Alston 760,250 

W. Dudley Gale 479,132 

LTrsula Grosvenor 360,800 

Edward Disney Farmer 250,000 

Lily Belknap Moorman 225,000 

Edward C. Ellett 222,400 

Lizzie Baker Bransford 211,950 

L. Kemper Williams 200.119 

Caleb Stetson 200,000 

Jessie Ball duPont, Maude H. Hoff, 
Z. C. Patten and Suzanne Trezevant 
Little are among testators from whose 
estates will come gifts placing them 
on the list. 



5 



WUTS Up 

Alumni and friends who devoted long 
patient hours of thought and spade- 
work to the concept of a radio station 
at Sewanee are rewarded by a thriv- 
ing baby. WUTS (for University of 
The South) is now on the air twelve 
hours a day with varied programming 
to inform, entertain and enliven the 
Mountain and involve some thirty 
students in occupational familiarity. 

The project was vigorously initiated 
and pursued by H. Moody McElveen, 
head of WNOK, Columbia, South Ca- 
rolina and his son Bill, '72, the sta- 
tion's first manager. Initial funding 
and equipment was solicited by Mr. 
McElveen in cooperation with the 
University. Ongoing costs are met 
primarily through funding by the stu- 
dent activities fee, administered by a 
committee of college and seminary 
students. All-important engineering 
back-up was supplied first by Newell 
Anderson, T72, and then David Hart- 
ling, T'74, both men holding first- 
class licenses. 

In addition to much recorded music, 
both popular and classical, the station 
handles wire-fed and local news and 
educational features from outside as 
well as mountain-grown. William 
Buckley's "Firing Line," the Sewanee 
Radio Series circulated by the infor- 
mation office and a literary series 
come to mind. 

WUTS is in process of adding more 
equipment and seeking out new 
sources of programs and funding, says 
Donald Fishburne, '73, general man- 
ager. He would like to have sugges- 
tions and inquiries at Box 40, Sewa- 
nee, Tennessee 37375. 



Academy Grows 

The Academy admissions office re- 
ports twenty-one new students for the 
second semester, an increase of forty 
per cent over last year's, and a record 
number of applications and inquiries 
for fall. Many referrals are coming 
from clergy and from parents of 
present students. Enrollment now is 
168, with a projected 180 for 1973-74. 



Telethon 

Some fifty students just before 
Thanksgiving learned — and taught — 
that higher education maybe grows 
on trees but first the trees have to be 
planted in the loamy soil of good hard 
cash. The young volunteers working 
with the alumni office made 650 calls 
during the three nights of a Telethon 
to alumni who had rarely or never 
given to the University. Forty per 
cent, hearing it from those who know 
most directly how it is, agreed to give. 
That's up from zero. Student coordi- 
nator was Thomas F. Phelps of Brent- 
wood, Tennessee. 




Tom Phelps, 74 




Allen Tate, Mrs. Tate, Allen Tate, Nereo Quagliato 



Mountain Laurels 

Andrew Lytle, editor of the Sewanee 
Reviezv, and Eudora Welty, H'71, 
were awarded the Order of the South 
at the first Institute of Southern Af- 
fairs in Jacksonville last October. . . . 
Allen Tate, Senior Fellow in the Col- 
lege, was the featured guest at the 
sixtieth anniversary of Poetry maga- 
zine. He was the only poet invited to 
read his own works. ... A sculp- 
tured portrait of Tate was commis- 
sioned from Maestro Nereo Quagliato 
and given to the University by Mr. 
a ml Mrs. James Pollard Clark of 
1 luntsvillc. 



Dr. William Griffin, associate profes 
sor of Old Testament in the School ( 
Theology, has recorded four Adver 
lectures for the Episcopal Radio-Ti 
Foundation's Catacomb cassette dull 
. . . Personality: A Behavioral Anal\ 
sis (Macmillan, 1972) by Robej 
Lundin, professor of psychology in til 
College, is going into a third editiol 
and has been translated into Portil 
guese. 



The Sewanee Nea 



ALUMNI 

ON 

CAMERA 




The Rev. Harry Lembcke, '50. See p. 10. 




Senator Howard Baker, '43 (right) with Dr. Robert S. Lancaster and alumni director John Bratton in Convocation Hall. See p. 3. 

March 1973 7 



ALU MIST I AFFAIRS 



John Gass Bratton, Executive Director 



■ 




Presiding Bishop John E. Hines, '30, and Bishop George M. 
Alexander, '38, with a very special crozier. See opposite. 




The Rev. Onell Soto, T'64 



A crozier ... is it of pre-Christian 
derivation from pagan divining rods, 
an honest walking stick for the ven- 
erable aged, a type of processional 
cross as the name would indicate or 
a means to bring the sheep into line 
(symbolically or aesthetically) ? 

In any event, most bishops today 
have croziers or pastoral staffs, and 
the Rt. Rev. George Moyer Alexan- 
der, '38, was given a very special one 
at his consecration January 5 by the 
Rev. Nathaniel E. Parker, T'56, presi- 
dent of St. Luke's alumni. 

One of the three symbols of his 
office often presented to the new bish- 
op with his pectoral cross and episco- 
pal ring, this crozier was the gift of 
many former students of George 
Alexander and other alumni wishing 
to express their affection and confi- 
dence in him. It is special because it 
is entirely a local work of art, a labor 
of Sewanee's love for the man who 
will use it. It was designed, carved, 
gilded and finished by Dr. Waring 
McCrady, C'59. The wood is cherry, 
grown on the University domain, se- 
lected and donated by retired Univer- 
sity craftsman Lester Finney, who 
also turned the shaft. The brass 
hardware was designed and hand- 
tooled in a University shop by Ed- 
ward Dudley, audio-visual center di- 
rector. He also made the sturdy, 
velvet-lined black leather carrying 
case trimmed with brass. (Both 
Messrs. Finney and Dudley are min- 
isters to mountain and valley congre- 
gations, and Dr. McCrady is a 
licensed Episcopal lay reader). 

Bishop Alexander first used the 
crozier immediately following the mo- 
ment of his consecration. It was pre- 
sented as a gift afterwards at a 
luncheon together with a contribution 
to the new bishop's discretionary fund. 

Writing to the Rev. Nat Parker and 
in similar vein to the three craftsmen 
and alumni director John Bratton, 
Bishop Alexander said: "Now let me 
thank you — and through you the 
alumni — for the really handsome pas- 
toral staff, and for the check which 
came witli it. I used the crozier on 
Sundav and all present examined it 
with interest and wanted to hear the 
story I could tell about it. Please ex- 
tend thanks to mv fellow alumni." 



Thf. Sewanee News 




"Haec olim meminisse juvabit" says a plaque in the ATO room where this 
window arch was drawn by Waring McCrady. "Some day it will be pleasant 
to remember these things." 



Remembering 

Spearheading a new venture for the 
Omega chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, 
A. Michael Pardue, M.D., '53, of 
Thousand Oaks, California, has or- 
ganized an ATO reunion to be held 
on the Mountain during Commence- 
ment* May 25-27. On-the-scene co- 
ordinators are John Bratton, '51, 
alumni director and ATO brother, 
and the active chapter headed . by- 
John Milward and sponsored by War- 
ing McCrady, '59. 

In a letter to all ATO alumni, 
Pardue explained the details of the 
reunion and requested pictures- and 
memorabilia to help replace all those 
lost in the fire several years ago. 
Officers Nominated 
Nomiagting committee chairman the 
Rev. James M. Coleman, T'56, re- 
ports that a slate of St. Luke's alumni 
officers has been selected to appear on 
the ballot this spring with those se- 
lected to take office at Commence- 
ment. The clergymen nominated are: 
for president, Sanford Garner, T'52, 
and John Drake, T'45; for vice- 
president Bequests, Timothy Trively, 
T'63, and Joel Pugh, T'57; for vice- 
president Regions, Chester Grey, T'70, 
andBillie E. Burks, T'71; for vice- 
president Episcopal Relations, the Rt. 
Rev. William Sanders, T'45, and the 
Rt. Rev. Furman Stough, T55. 
More on Symposium 
Dewey Arnold, '49, will be marshal 
of _ the procession in the Washington 
Cathedral April 29 following the Se- 
wanee Symposium (see p. 3). The 
Rev. Daryl Canfill, acting chaplain of 
the University, will conduct the ser- 
vice of choral evensong. Leonidas 
P. B. Emerson, '47, is responsible for 
Episcopal school participation and the 
Rev. Robert W. Estill, GST'60, for 
parish representation. 



Chairman of the Washington com- 
mittee for the symposium is the Hon. 
M. Eugene Morris, '49, of McLean, 
Virginia. John Bratton, '51, alumni 
director, is general coordinator. Presi- 
dent of the Sewanee Club of Wash- 
ington is William F. Roeder, '64, of 
Alexandria. 

Academy Governors 

Spring on the Mountain will bring the 
Sewanee Academy board of governors 
back on March 30-31 to lay plans for 
next year's alumni programs. Presi- 
dent Lionel Bevan, '45, of Fort Worth 
will turn the gavel over to president- 
elect George N. Hutton, '48, of Hick- 
ory, North Carolina. Following an old 
tradition, the newly-elected members 
of the board will sit ex officio at this 
meeting before officially taking office 
at Commencement. 

Queen's Taste 

Featuring a main course of Hang 
Chow duck on a bed of wilted lettuce, 
the Golden Pavilion Restaurant in 
Chinatown was the setting for Vice- 
Chancellor J. Jefferson Bennett's ap- 
pearance January 17 before the Sewa- 
nee Club of San Francisco, chaired by 
Jim Scheller, '62. Jim had planned 
the occasion to coincide with the meet- 
ing in San Francisco of American 
college presidents. 

Moving on to Los Angeles the Ben- 
netts, with son Jeff, boarded the 
Queen Mary, permanently docked in 
Long Beach, for the Sewanee Club of 
Southern California meeting in the 
Flamenco Lounge. All food services 
on the Queen are catered by alumnus 
David Tallichet, '44. Much imagina- 
tive spadework for the occasion was 
done by Mayor Jim Helms. '49, of 
Arcadia (address: Sewanee Lane). 



NOTES 



Class chairmen are listed with 
numerals. 

'99 

Robert Jemison, Jr. was the subject 
of a feature article titled "A Grand 
Old Man of Real Estate" which 
appeared in the November issue of 
Realtors Headlines. The article notes, 
among other things, Mr. Jemison's 
concern with the natural environment 
and states that he ". . . deliberated 
five days on the best way to save 
a large tree from the bulldozer's 
blade." 



'23 



50th Reunion year 
William B. Nauts, Jr. 
1225 Park Avenue 
New York, New York 10028 



'25 



Joining 1923 reunion 
H. Powell Yates 



'26 



Coleman A. Harwell 

The Rt. Rev. Thomas H. Wright, 
H'46, retired last December after 27 
years of service in the diocese of 
East Carolina. A special service was 
held December 3 in St. James' 
Church, Wilmington, where he was 
baptized, confirmed, ordained and 
consecrated bishop. At the time of 
his election as bishop, he was the 
youngest member of the House of 
Bishops and in 1964 was one of five 
nominees for Presiding Bishop. 

'28 

George W. Wallace 

Dr. Harry Hcntt Ransom, chan- 
cellor emeritus of the University of 
Texas and now director of its Hu- 
manities Research Center, is the 
subject of a feature in the January 2 
New York Times, which declares 
that his library "outdraws the Texas 
football team for alumni support." 
He is credited with effective collecting 
techniques to build up the $45 million 
library, $30 million through gifts, to 
the first rank of interest and 
importance. 

'29 

William C. Schoolfield 

Stanyarne Burrows, Jr. has 
retired as vice-president and adviser 
for the Volunteer State Life Insurance 
company in Chattanooga after more 
than 25 years with the company. 

'31 

John M. Bzzell 

Path. H. Merrxman, president of the 
Tennessee Valley Railroad Museum, 
was seen in a movie recently aired on 
television called "Fool's Parade," 
wherein he played the part of a train 
fireman. The locomotive, used as 
four different ones in the movie, 
is his own. 



March 1973 



9 



'32 

William T. Parish, Jr. 

Julius G. French and his daughter, 
Gertrude Meanor, composed music 
and lyrics for "Sonnet on the Birth 
of Jesus" which was performed at 
the choir festival of Trinity Church, 
Galveston. 

'33 

Dr. DuBose Egleston 

The Rev. Theodore P. Devlin, T, 
who has the longest tenure in the 
Diocese of Arkansas, has become 
rector of St. Paul's Church in 
Batesville. He was formerly at 
Trinity in Pine Bluff. 

Edwin I. Hatch, president and chief 
executive officer of the Georgia 
Power Company, received the 1972 
honor award from the National 
Jewish Hospital of Denver at the 
Atlanta area dinner for the nonsec- 
tarian respiratory disease center 
last November. 



'35 

Joining 1938 reunion 



'37 

Augustus T. Graydon 

Aaron Cornwall has given the 
School of Theology a set of 207 
photographs of colonial Anglican 
churches taken over a period of 
eighteen years and a distance of 
25,000 miles. Negotiations are under 
way with a national magazine for 
the publication of the entire series. 

The Rev. Jack F. G. Hopper was 
married to Julia S. Hudmon in the 
fall of 1971 by the Rr. Rev. 
Randolph R. Claiborne, H"49, who 
performed the ceremony in Holy 
Trinity Church, Decatur, Georgia, 
where Hopper is rector. 

'38 

35th reunion year 
Frank M. Gillespie, Jr. 
1503 Vance Jackson 
San Antonio, Texas 78201 

'39 

Lt. Col. Leslie McLaurin, Jr. 

Edwin M. McPherson is now chief 
engineer for the H. D. Lee Company 
in Shawnee Mission, Kansas. He 
lives in nearby Overland Park. 

'40 

Joining 1938 reunion 
William M. Edwards 

'41 

Winfield B. Hale 

William E. Cox is a research 
specialist in psychokinesis for the 
Institute for Parapsychology, a division 
of the Foundation for Research on 
the Nature of Man, in Durham, 
Nortb Carolina. The spring issue of 
the American Society of Psychical 
Research Newsletter features an 
illustrated summary of his scientific 
contributions during twenty years 
in this field. His book Mind Over 
Matter was published by Macmillan 
in 1970. 



Robert H Woodrow, Jr. has been 
elected to the board of directors of 
Alabama Bancorp, the state's only 
billion-dollar bank holding company. 
He is chairman of the board of First 
National Bank of Birmingham, the 
holding company's anchor bank. 

'42 

Dr. O. Morse Kochtitzky 

William C. Coleman has been 
elevated from president to chairman 
of the board of the Palmer First 
National Bank and Trust Company of 
Sarasota, Florida. Succeeding him 
as president is Homer W. Whitman, 
C'52. 

'43 

W. Sperry Lee 

Bishop Richard M. Trelease of 
New Mexico helped make church 
history in December when Episcopal- 
ians and Roman Catholics participated 
in an unprecedented joint cele- 
bration of High Mass in the oldest 
archdiocese in the United States. 
For the first time ever, an Episcopal 
bishop of the diocese wore a mitre. 
Archbishop James Peter Davis, who 
initiated the ecumenical milestone, had 
participated in the consecration 
of Bishop Trelease, third alumnus 
bishop of a diocese which has been 
headed by none but Sewanee men — 
James Stonet, '11, C. J. Ktnsolvtng, 
'25 and Trelease. 



Reunions 

To see if your class is having a re- 
union, please see the class notes. 
Reunions will be held as usual at 
Commencement, this year on Sat- 
urday, May 26. Note that your 
class may not be having an anni- 
versary but may be invited to join 
a class that was in school at the 
same time. 



'44 

The Rev. Canon Judson Child, Jr. 

Dr. Dewey Carroll, N, is now dean 
of the graduate school of library 
and information sciences at North 
Texas State University at Denton. 
Dr. Carroll was formerly director of 
libraries at the University of 
Tennessee at Chattanooga. 

LCDR Marvin E. McMullen, N, 
retired from the Navy Supply Corps 
in 1964 and is now an administrative 
assistant for the Charleston County 
health department in South Carolina. 

' 45 

Joining 1948 reunion 
Douglass McQueen, Jr. 

'47 

James G. Cate, Jr. 

James G. Cate, Jr. and his wife 
Margaret have a daughter, Margaret 
Wheland, bom September 15. 



The Vert Rev. Conrad Myrick, GST, 
has been commissioned to write the 
history of the Episcopal Church in 
the Philippines. He will be seeking 
the aid of churchmen and families 
connected with the mission as many 
records were destroyed during the 
second World War. 

'48 

25th reunion year 

Dr. E. Rex Pinson, Jr. 

66 Braman Road 

Waterford, Connecticut 06385 

'49 

John P. Guerry 

Dr. Angus M. G. Crook and his 
wife Nancy have a second daughter, 
Millian McDonald, born November 16 
in Nashville. They also have a son, 
William. 

John P. Guerry, first vice-president 
of Chattem Drug and Chemical 
Company, is president of the Greater 
Chattanooga Chamber of Commerce 
for 1973. He is also president of 
the Chattanooga Chamber Foundation. 

The Rev. Robert B. Hall, T, 
director of the Episcopal Center for 
Evangelism in Miami, Florida, was 
guest speaker at the diocesan con- 
vention dinner at Grace -St Luke's in 
Memphis last January. 

H. Thomas Hobday, A, visited the 
Mountain last summer with his two 
sons who will be Academy age in a 
few years. He lives in Miami, 
Florida, where he practices law. 

'50 

Joining 1948 reunion 
John M. Abernathy, Jr. 

The Rev. John H. ("Harry") 
Lembcke, rector of Trinity Church, 
Independence, Missouri, since 1961 
and a close friend of the Truman 
family, was officiant at the funeral 
services for President Harry Tmman. 

'51 

George B. Elliott 

Thomas K. Lamb, president of the 
Lamb Printing and Stationery 
Company of Beaumont, Texas, 
is president and chairman of the 
executive committee and a member 
of the board of directors of the 
National Office Products Association. 
In Beaumont he is president of the 
Rotary Club, director of the Texas 
Bank of Beaumont and a Boy Scout 
counselor. He is a former trustee of 
the University. 

'52 

Windsor M. Price ' 

Edward G. Nelson, president of 
Commerce Union Bank in Nashville, 
has been named chairman of the 
board of directors of the Children's 
Regional Medical Center, Vanderbilt 
University. 

The Rev. Allen Theodore Sykes, T, 
is institutional chaplain of the diocese 
of Louisiana in the New Orleans 
area. He was formerly rector of 
St. Philip's there. 

Homer W. Whitman has been 
elected president of the Palmer First 
National Bank and Trust Company of 
Sarasota, Florida. He succeeds 
William C. Coleman, C'42, who has 
been named chairman of the board. 



10 



The Sewanee News 



'53 

20th reunion year 
Robert J. Boylston 
Post Office Drawer 1669 
Bradenton, Florida 33506 

Dr. John David Hall is the new 
director of the Marshall-Jackson 
County Mental Health Center in 
Scottsboro, Alabama. 

William C. Honey» who left his 
law practice and work in urban 
rehabilitation in St. Louis and moved 
to Puerto Rico to write, is teaching 
advanced composition to students at 
the University of Puerto Rico at 
Mayaguez. He is working on a 
textbook of composition and completing 
a book on urban problems. 

'54 

Leonard N. Wood 

Major Vance S. Gammons, A, and 
his wife, Betty Jean, have a second 
son, Nathan Edward, bom August 1 in 
Tallahassee, where Vance is teaching 
ROTC at Florida State University. 

John C. Hodgkins and his wife, 
Nancy, have a son, Charles Henry, 
bom last fall. 

Lt. Col. William McK. Hood, USAF, 
is stationed at headquarters in the 
Pentagon. 

John H. Wright is now headmaster 
of Gill/ St. Bernard's day school in 
Bernardsville, New Jersey. 
Originally two schools, they merged 
last summer to become, he writes, 
an "exciting, innovative, alternative 
school." 

•55 

J. Payton Lamb 

The Rev. Raymond T. Ferris has 
resigned as rector of Christ Church, 
Bronxville, New York to become 
rector of St. Michael's Church 
in Toledo, Ohio. 

'56 

Joining 1953 reunion 
Burrell O. McGee 

J. Henson Markham, Jr. has been 
named director of operations for the 
United States, Canada, and Mexico 
for Editions Salabert, a Paris-based 
music publisher. 

'57 

Thomas S. Darnall, Jr. 

The Rev. Charles Scott May has 
returned as associate rector to 
Trinity Church in Columbia, South 
Carolina after a year's leave of 
absence to complete a course in 
pastoral care at Massachusetts 
General Hospital in Boston. 

The Rev. William R. Sentbr has 
been appointed to the Tennessee 
Alcohol and Drug Dependence Ad- 
visory Commission by the Governor. 
The appointment comes after exten r 
sive work on such problems in 
Lebanon and Wilson County. 

The Rev. Francis X. Walter, T, 
is director of the Selma Project, which 
has been given the George S. Mitchell 
Award of the Southern Regional 
Council. The project, which works 
mainly in southwest Alabama, is a 
self-help program for black members 
of the community. 



'58 



James Porter 

Thomas M. Black is a partner in 
the law firm of Stewart and Black In 
Madison, Tennessee, where he lives 
with his wife Ann and their 
three children. 

Craig W. Casey received his M.B.A. 
from Harvard last June and has 
since been associated with Consulta- 
tion/Research, Inc. of Cambridge, 
Massachusetts. He and his wife, 
Sally, have three children. 

Dr. Dudley C. Fort, Jr. was married 
to Carolyn Van Sicklin December 9 
in Nashville. The couple make their 
home in Sewanee, where he 
practices surgery. 

Charles W. Freeman, A, and his 
wife Betty have a daughter, Lucy 
Wolcott, bom October 12. He 
works for Maritz, Inc. in St. Louis. 

Major Richard S. Likon received 
his M.S. in management from the 
University of Colorado and is now 
staff accounting and finance officer 
at Langley AFB, Virginia 

Major O. Wemfle Lyle, Jr. is 
a staff scientist for the laser division 
at the Air Force weapons laboratory 
at Kirkland AFB, New Mexico, 
near Albuquerque. 

The Rev. Michael P. Ollic, T, has 
been named priest-in-charge of 
St. Matthew's Church, Fort Motte, 
South Carolina. He was formerly 
rector of Christ Church, Mount 
Pleasant. 

Robert C. Rice, Jr. is vice-president 
of the Rice Agency, insurance 
firm of Tampa 

F. Tupper Saussy heads the Neon 
Philharmonic, a group which has 
signed a recording contract with TRX 
Records. Their first single, "Annie 
Poor," was released last October. 
He also has a French gourmet 
restaurant in Nashville, the Ritz. 

'59 

Gary D. Steber 

Dr. Andrew G. Ftnlay, Jr. and 
his wife have four children, the 
latest, a son, born in January, 1972. 
He practices internal medicine 
in Boaz, Alabama 

The Rev. Bertram C. Herlong, T, 
was recently installed by the Rt. Rev. 
John E. Htnes, '30, as associate 
rector of Trinity Parish in New 
York. Rector is the Rev. Robert 
R. Parks, '49. 

The Rev. Philip H. Whitehead is 
assistant headmaster of St. Catherine's 
School in Richmond, Virginia. 

Ward Wtjeste, Jr. is vice-president 
and general counsel for General 
Telephone of the Southeast in 
Durham, North Carolina 

'60 

Joining 1963 reunion 

Howard W. Harrison, Jr. > 

I. Croom Beatty IV is director 
of financial aid for Duke University 
in Durham, North Carolina 

Clifford S. Bloom, A, and his 
wife, Susan, have a daughter, 
Deborah Kaye, born September 8. 

The Rev. Douglas P. Evett has 
assumed duties as rector of St. Clare 
of Assisi Church in Ann Arbor, 
Michigan. 



Two POW's Back 

Major Robert D. Peel (USAF), 
'61, and Lt. Porter A. Halybur- 
ton (USN), A'59, were among 
the first prisoners of war re- 
turned from North Vietnam 
after the peace agreement. 



Major Ronald L. Giampietro 
received an air force award for the 
exceptionally meritorious service of 
his squadron in air traffic control, 
navigational aids and communications- 
electronics service at Richards- 
Gebaur AFB, Missouri. 

Duncan Y. Manley and his wife 
have a son, Clay WoodaU, born 
October 31 in Birmingham. 

LCDR Robert B. McManis is in 
Monterey, California in a naval 
postgraduate school working for his 
master's in communications 
management. 

'61 

Jody Gee 

Ronald B. Caballero is the 
manager of the Orlando branch of 
D. R. Meat and Company, one of the 
oldest and largest insurance agencies 
in Florida. He is also secretary- 
treasurer of the newly-formed Sewanee 
Club of Central Florida. 

Robert S. Cathcart III, ED., is 
now practicing general surgery with 
Drs. Edward F. Parker, Harry B. 
Gregorte, Jr., '49, and J. Manly 
Stallworth in Charleston, South 
Carolina. 

George W. Freeman III has been 
named branch officer of the First 
National Bank of Memphis. 

Richard G. Holloway has moved 
from Miami to Stone Mountain, 
Georgia He is associated with the 
Atlanta law firm of Troutman, 
Sanders, Lockerman and Ashmore. 

m 

William Landis Turner 

LCDR Thomas W. Moore has left 
Japan for his next tour of duty in 
New Orleans. 

'63 

10th year reunion 
George E. Lafaye 
Post Office Box 11389 
Columbia, South Carolina 29201 

The Rev. D. Edward Emenheiser is 
taking a leave of absence from the 
diocese of Quincy, Illinois, for a 
year's study in Washington, D. C. 
in preparation for coordinating a 
diocesan program of continuing self- 
development of clergy. The study was 
made possible through a grant 
from the Board of Theological 
Education. 

Charles S. L. Hoover is assistant 
professor of history at the College 
of Charleston. 



March 1973 



11 



The Rev. Preston B. Huntley, Jr. 
and his wife have a second daughter, 
Julia Brasington, born last July. 
The family live in Mt Pleasant, 
South Carolina, where he is assistant 
rector of St Andrew's Church. 

The Ret. Charles Summers, Jr. Is 
now assistant rector at St Luke's, 
Atlanta. 

'64 

Allen Wallace 

G. Reid Calhoun IV is a computer 
analyst for E. I. duPont in Richmond, 
where he lives with his wife, Donna 
Gail, and their two children, Patrick 
Shields and George Reid V. 

The Rev. R Randolph Cooper 
and his wife have a daughter, Travis 
Elizabeth, bom last April. The family 
now lives in Baytown, Texas, where 
he is rector of Trinity Church. 

Hill Ferguson III has been named 
assistant vice-president in the cor- 
respondent bank department of the 
Third National Bank of Nashville. 

William W. Heard is a research 
reporter and securities salesman for 
Hoppin Watson, Inc. in Flushing, 
New York. 

Timothy W. Hughes, his wife, 
Judy Ann, and their three children 
live in Gathnburg, Tennessee, where 
he owns the Pioneer Tree Service 
Company. 

B. Gresh Lattimore received his 
PhD. in international affairs from 
the Fletcher School of Law and 
Diplomacy last June and is teaching 
European history and political science 
at Berklee College of Music in 
Boston. 

William F. Roeder, Jr., president 
of the Sewanee Club of Washington, 
has announced the formation of 
a law firm, Chess and Roeder, in 
Fairfax, Virginia. 

The earthquake at Managua, one 
of the worst disasters of modern 
times, found Sewanee's Onell Soto, T, 
heading a provincial relief team 
which organized a food shuttle to 
Managua from San Salvador 200 miles 
away. Father Soto is executive 
secretary of the Ninth Province 
of the Episcopal Church which 
includes Central America and the 
Caribbean area The Presiding 
Bishop's Fund for World Relief is 
seeking an additional $100,000 to 
aid some of the 100,000 rendered 
homeless by the massive tremor on 
December 23. 

Capt. Joseph F. Trimble Is an 
Army ROTC Inspector at Trinity 
University in San Antonio and is 
working on an MA. in history. 

Donald W. Watson is general 
manager of an electroplating company 
in Cincinnati, Ohio. He has a B.S. 
in chemistry from the University of 
Cincinnati. 

Ryall Wilson and his wife, Diane, 
have a son, Travis Tyrone, then- 
first child, born June 27 in San Diego. 

'65 

Dr. James A. Koger 

The Rev. James R. Borom, T, 
and his wife have a daughter, 
Ashley Lyn, born October 28 in 
Greenville, South Carolina. 



David E. McCuen HL A, married 
Earle Pogram Van Dyke September SO 
in Greenville, South Carolina, where 
he is with the Southern Bank and 
Trust Company. 

T. Price Stone lives In Hurst 
Texas, where he is a tax attorney and 
plays rugby with the Fort Worth 
Rugby Football Club. 

William Thomas Weissinger IV is 
married to Betty Hines Whitfield of 
Montgomery, where the family lives 
with the addition of two sons, Fred 
Whitfield III and Frank Whitfield. 

G. Steven Wilkerson, A'6L has 
been named special assistant to the 
president of the University of Florida 
for alumni services and development. 
The post carries with it membership 
on the university's executive 
committee. 

' 66 . 

Joining 1968 reunion 

John Day Peake, Jr. 

Charles R. Allen is attending law 
school at William and Mary in 
Williamsburg, Virginia 

Franklin C. Jones has been 
appointed commercial loan officer 
at Heritage Investment and Mortgage 
Company in Houston. He has a 
law degree from South Texas. 

George W. McDanxel was married 
to Winifred Marie Bliss last November 
18 in Boston. The couple reside 
in Chapel Hill. 

David P. Sutton and his wife 
Susan have a son, David Parks, Jr., 
born December 2 in Pensacola. 

'67 

Peterson Cavert 

Richard Dolbeer has his PhD. in 
wildlife biology from Colorado State 
University. He has accepted a 
position as research biologist with 
the U. S. Bureau of Sport Fisheries 
and Wildlife in charge of a field 
station in Sandusky, Ohio. He and 
his wife, Saundra, have two daughters, 
Jennie and Cynthia. 

Philip Leland Hehmeyer has been 
admitted to membership in the New 
York Cotton Exchange and is a 
trader on the exchange floor 
representing John C. Weaver and Sons 
of Memphis. 

Capt. Samuel Peyre Lapham has 
been separated from the Army after 
serving in Vietnam and is now 
at the Wharton School of Business in 
Pennsylvania. He has a degree in 
civil engineering from Duke. 

Capt. William H. Mtlnor, Jr., M.D., 
has completed the army medical 
officer basic course at Fort Sam 
Houston, Texas and is serving 
in Germany. 

C. McFerrin Smith III is executive 
director of the Florida Law Revision 
Council in Tallahassee, where he lives 
with his wife, Rosemary. He 
served a two-year term as judicial 
aide to one of the justices of the 
Florida Supreme Court. 

Lee M Thomas has been appointed 
director of LEAP, South Carolina's 
Law Enforcement Assistance Program. 



'68 

5th reunion year 
Thomas S. Rue 
60S 15th Avenue 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35401 

Alan Blake Davis is now with 
Barnett Winston Investment Coun- 
selors, Inc. of Jacksonville. Before his 
separation from the Air Force last 
October, he received the commen- 
dation medal for work as a member of 
the command staff, commander 
armament development and test center, 
Eglin AFB, Florida. 

W. Ward Durrett, A, is playing 
in one of three Navy bands on 
good-will tours. He is based in 
Chicago. 

The Rev. W. Therrel Holt DJ, T, 
and his wife Judy have a daughter, 
Elizabeth Helene, born November 24 in 
West Palm Beach. 

Nathan (Kim) Kaminski, Jr. is In 
his third year at the University of 
South Carolina law school in Colum- 
bia, where he lives with his wife 
Marcia and daughter Lisa. 

Nolan C. T.fattp is a captain in 
the Air Force, living in Falls Church, 
Virginia. 

'69 

Waldrup Brown. Jr. 

The Rev. John Robert Brown, a 
candidate for the S.TJM degree at 
Union Theological Seminary, was 
ordained priest December 20. He Is 
now assisting at St. James' in 
Manhattan but will return to 
Oklahoma in the summer. 

Don Cameron is working on his 
Ph.D. in anatomy at tine Medical 
College of South Carolina in 
Charleston. 

Coleman Holt has a fourth child, 
Jeremy, born in 1971. The family 
lives in Whitley City, Kentucky, where 
Coleman is a forester with the 
Daniel Boone National Forest 

John P. Ingle ni is now assistant 
attorney general for the state of 
Florida, where he works under 
Daniel Deartng, C'54, the state's chief 
trial counsel. Dan's cousin, Peter 
Deartng, C'68, is an assistant U. S. 
attorney in Jacksonville. 

Capt. R Harvey Johnston III is on 
the staff of the judge advocate's 
office at Castle AFB, California. 

Capt. John Anthony Jordan has 
been assigned as chief of flying 
safety for the 341st missile support 
aircraft division of the Strategic Air 
Command at Malmstrom AFB, 
Montana. 

Arthur E. Mallory HI and his wife 
have a daughter, Nina Markette, 
their first child, born August 31 
in LaGrange, Georgia. 

The Rev. Gordon H Morey, T, 
and his wife have a daughter, Jean 
Christine, bom September 11 in 
Fort Lauderdale, where he is 
assistant rector of All Saints', 
Broward Deanery youth advisor and 
clerical member to the executive 
board of the deanery. 

Lt. Claude G. Pettyjohn and his 
wife, Winnie, have a son, Jon Martin, 
bom October 6 at Yokota AFB, 
Tokyo, Japan. 



12 



The Sewanee News 



John P. Stewart, Jr. works for 
the First National Bank of Atlanta 
and attends business school at 
Georgia State University. 

Dr. Douglas Lee Vanderbxlt is 
taking his internship at Erlanger 
Hospital in Chattanooga after receiv* 
ing his M.D. from the University 
of Tennessee. 

70 

John G. Beam, Jr. 

Lt. Edmund R. Mansfield, Jr. has 
been honored for rescue and recovery 
work done in Rapid City, South 
Dakota last summer when nearly 
a third of the city was devastated by 
floods. He is stationed at 
Ellsworth AFB. 

Richard P. Matthews has been 
named a Herbert Lincoln Harley 
Fellow by the American Judicature 
Society. A student at the University 
of Chicago, he assisted in editing 
three law volumes. He is active in 
legal aid and moot court and has 
written and expanded the society's 
court study on jury selection and use. 

Eric Newman received his M.BA. 
from Emory in June, 197(K%nd is 
with M and N cigar manufacturers 
in Tampa. 

Dr. W. James Oakes HI has his 
degree in dentistry from the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee in Memphis and 
is now employed at the Alton 
Park Health Center, Chattanooga. & 



Charles H. Watt HI was married 
to Jan Bachemin on December 17 
in Tallahassee. 

71 

Warner A. Stringer III 

Terrell W. Bean and his wife Liz 
have moved from Washington, D. C. to 
Memphis, where he has entered 
medical school on a navy program. 

The Rev. Robert S. Creamer, T, 
has been appointed to the commission 
on ministry of the diocese of 
Southern Virginia and is also one 
of three organizers of a regional 
mental health association. 

John Trice Fasig was married 
to Mary Kathleen Creech on August 
17 in Nashville. 

Dennis Seniff was married to 
Celia Mary Hasler in Dorchester, 
England on January 8. The couple 
live in Madison, where he is a 
teaching assistant and Ph.D. student 
in the Spanish department at 
the University of Wisconsin. 

Ernest Howard Stanley and his 
wife have a son, Alexander, born 
on December 27 in Columbus, Ohio. 



72 



Mary L. Patten 

Stephen E. Adams and Patricia A. 
Ready, C'73. were married December 
30 in Austin, Texas. Steve and 
Pan are now living in Tampa, where 
he is an air traffic controller 
with the Air Force. 



James H. Booker, Jr. teaches 
English and coaches wrestling at the 
Darlington School in Rome, Georgia 

James H. Chickering H is taking 
the instructor's course at the 
Morven Park International Equestrian 
Institute in Leesburg, Virginia. 

David E. Dewey is a pilot with 
the Port City Barge Line of 
Greenville, Mississippi. 

Edward Vasser England and Marian 
Mum Taylor, '74, were married 
in All Saints' Chapel January 13. 
He is teaching English at the 
Academy while she completes her 
work in the College. 

Daniel Nelson Sain was married 
to Laurie Allen Hopkins on December 
17 in Winchester. They live in 
Nashville, where he is employed by 
the Training and Rehabilitation Center. 

Michael G. Wallens and Susan P. 
Merrill, '73, were married January 20 
in All Saints' Chapel. He is a 
second lieutenant in the Air Force. 

73 

Kathryn Herbert Weir was married 
to Troy Elbert Weathersby on 
July 22 in Jackson, Mississippi. 



TWO CAN GIVE AS EASILY AS ONE 

These companies will match gifts to the University of the South from any of their employees. 

{Conclusion of a three-part list) 



Provident Life and Accident Ins. Co. 
Provident Mutual Life Ins. Co. of 

Philadelphia 
Prudential Ins. Co. of America ■ 
Pullman Inc. 

Putnam Management Co., Inc. 
Quaker Chemical Corp. 
The Quaker Oats Co. 
Ralston Purina Co. 
Reliance Ins. Co. 
Rex Chainbelt, Inc. 
R. J. Reynolds Foods, Inc. 
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. 
Riegel Paper Corp. 
Riegel Textile Corp. 
Rockefeller Brothers Fund, Inc. 
Rockefeller Family & Associates 
Martha Baird Rockefeller Fund for 

Music, Inc. 
Rockwell-Manufacturing Co. 
Rockwell-Standard Div. 
Rohm & Haas Co. 
Rust Engineering Co. 
SCM Corporatiorr 
St. Regis Paper Co. ^ 

Salomon Brothers 
Schering Corp. 
Scott Paper Co. 

Joseph E.. Seagram & Sons, Inc. 
Security Van Lines, Inc. 
Sherwin-Williams Co. - 
Sherwood Medical Industries Inc. 
Signal Oil & Gas Co. 
Signode Corp. 
Simmons Co., N. Y. 



Sinclair-Koppers Co. 

Smith Kline & French Laboratories 

Smith-Lee Co., Inc., N. Y. 

Southland Corp. 

Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 

Spruce Falls Power & Paper Co., Ltd. 

Squibb Inc. 

Stackpole Carbon Co. 

Standard Oil Co. (Ind.), 

Standard Oil Co. (Ohio) 

Standard Pressed Steel Co. 

The Stanley Works 

Staufter Chemical Co. 

Sterling Drug Inc. 

J. P. Stevens & Co., Inc. 

Stone & Webster, Inc. 

Suburban Propane Gas Corp. 

Sylvania Electric Products, Lie. 

Syntex Corp. 

Tektronix, Inc. 

Teledyne, Inc. 

C. Tennant, Sons & Co. of N. Y. 

Tenneco, Inc. 

Texaco, Inc. 

Texas Eastern Transmission Corp. 

Textron, Inc. 

J. Walter Thompson Co. 

J. T. Thorpe Co. 

Time, Inc. 

The Torrington Co. 

Towers, Perrin, Forster & Crosby, Inc. 

Townmotor Corp. 

Trans World Airlines, Inc. 

Travelers Insurance Companies 

Trust Co. of Georgia Found'n 



Union Electric Co. 

Union Oil Co. of California 

Uniroyal, Inc. 

United Aircraft Corp. 

United Bank of Denver 

United-Carr Inc. 

United Engineers & Constructors, Inc. 

United Fruit Co. Foundation, Inc. 

United niuminating Co. 

United Life & Accident Ins. Co. 

United States Borax & Chem. Corp. 

U. S. Plywood-Champion Papers Inc. 

United States Trust Co. of N. Y. 

Upjohn Co. 

Varian Associates 

Vulcan Materials Co. 

Wallingford Steel Co. 

WARNACO 

Warner-Lambert Pharmaceutical Co. 

Warner & Swasey Co. 

Washington Nat. Ins. Co. 

C. J. Webb, Inc. 

Welch Foods Inc. 

Wellington Management Co. 

Western Publishing Co. 

Weyerhaeuser Co. 

Whirlpool Corp. 

White Motor Corp. 

John Wiley & Sons, Inc. 

Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc. 

Wolverine World Wide, Inc. 

Wyandotte Chemicals Corp. 

Xerox Corporation 

Young & Rubicam, Inc. 



March 1973 



13 



DEATHS 



Maj. Gen. James Kirk, A'05, U. S. 
Army retired, died July 20, 1972. 
He had been living in Smyrna, 
Delaware. 

Col. Alexander Shepherd Qutntard, 
A'07, U. S. Army retired, died 
September 18. He had been living 
in Powhatan, Virginia. A veteran of 
World War I, he had a long and 
distinguished career in the Army 
and in World War II commanded the 
301st Field Artillery in the Philip- 
pines. He was captured with General 
Wainwright during the Battle of 
Bataan and received the Distinguished 
Service Medal for his work in that 
theater. Grandson of the Rt. Rev. 
Charles Todd Quintard, a founder 
and first Vice-Chancellor of the 
University, he is survived by his 
wife and two daughters, Mrs. Charles 
M Wyatt-Brown, SS'38, and Mrs. 
McDonald P. Ashby, SS 45. 

Joseph R Cross, A'09, retired 
business man of West, Mississippi, 
died there in July. 

The Rev. William Therrel Holt, 
All, C'15, T15, died November 16 in 
Oroville, California, where he had 
retired from fifty years of active 
service to the Church, largely in 
California. He was a teacher and 
chaplain at the Sewanee Military 
Academy 1927-30. During World War 
n he was a Navy chaplain, rising 
to the rank of commander. Survivors 
include his wife, a son, the Rev. 
William T. Holt, Jr., A'33, and 
grandsons the Rev. William T. Holt 
HI, T'68 and David F. Holt, C'65. 

The Rev. Ellis M. Bearden, C'15, 
DTD, died January 28 in Chattanooga. 
He had received three degrees from 
the University— B.A, M.A. and B.D. 
and served the Academy as 
chaplain and teacher for twenty-six 
years. He lived in Sewanee during 
his retirement and was verger 
of All Saints'. 



Robert Lee Tolley, C'15, died In 
Chattanooga November 1 at the age 
of eighty. An All-Southern quarter- 
back and veteran of World War I, 
he was discharged as a captain 
and later served as a Southeastern 
Conference official. He was a retired 
salesman for the Container Cor- 
poration of America. 

Benjamin R. Sleeper, C'17, KS, 
died November 5 in Waco, Texas, his 
home for all of his seventy-seven 
years. After graduation from 
Sewanee he attended the University 
of Texas law school, was admitted 
to the Texas bar in 1919, and became 
a third-generation member of a 
law firm founded by his grandfather. 
He was a captain of infantry in 
World War I, recipient of the Bronze 
Star, and was a lieutenant colonel 
in the adjutant general's department, 
serving in England and France 
during World War H. He wrote 
poetry and was a vestryman and 
Bible teacher for St. Paul's Church. 

Garland S. Taylor, C'17, died . 
"July 23, 1972, at his home in Florence, 
Alabama, where he had lived since 
1919. He was in the cotton mer- 
chandising business for many years 
and more recently was associated with 
the Osborn-Kemper-Thomas 
Advertising Company. He was chosen 
its "Man of the Year" in 1964. He 
was a first lieutenant in the Air 
Corps in France during World War L 

Winston Gill Evans, A'19, C'23, a 
leader in the Baha'i faith, died 
January 13. His home was in Sewa- 
nee. A writer and former New York 
banker, he lived for many years 
in Grenada, British West Indies. 
Survivors include his brother Robert, 
'26, of Lookout Mountain. 

John Ferriss Hunt, A19, C'23, 
SAE, died January 14. The former 
treasurer of the Nashville Banner and 
more recently president of the 
Mecklenburg Real Estate Company, 
he served as a Navy lieutenant 
commander during World War II. 



William Cabell Greet, C'20, H'59, 
PGD, authority on American dialects, 
died December 19 in Santa Barbara, 
California. Valedictorian of his 
Sewanee class, he went on for the 
master's and Ph.D. in English at 
Columbia University after a year at 
Harvard law school. He joined the 
faculty of Barnard College, was named 
Mcintosh Professor of English there 
in 1953 and served as head of the 
department^ until becoming professor 
emeritus in 1966. He retired in 
1968. A pioneer and continuing 
leader in recording speech, he held 
Fulbright and Guggenheim fellowships, 
served for thirty years as speech 
consultant to the Columbia Broad- 
casting System, was chairman of 
the editorial board of the Thomdike- 
Barnhart dictionaries and linguistic 
adviser for the Scott, Foresman 
basic readers. He was the author of 
World Words: Recommended 
Pronunciations. 

Charles Coker Phillips, A'21, C'25, 
retired planter of Yazoo County, 
Mississippi, died July 20 after an 
illness of many years. 

Frances Kirby-Smith Wade Goodson, 
SS'22, one of Sewanee's early summer 
coeds, died November 12 at home 
in Weslaco, Texas. The grand- 
daughter of General Edmund Kirby- 
Smith, she was the wife of the 
Rev. George W. Goodson, T'31. She 
is survived by her husband and son, 
tire Rev. Mercer Logan Goodson, 
T'52, another son and daughter and 
eleven grandchildren. 

Henry M. Herin, C'22, ATO, died 
August 9 in Columbus, Georgia, 
where he had been a prominent 
business man and civic and religious 
leader. He was a retired senior 
vice-president and trust officer of 
"Columbus Bank and Trust Company 
and vice-president of Ebco Battery. 



14 



The Sewanee New6 



\ 



William: S. Roberts, Jr., A'23, died 
last April 28 in his home city of 
Memphis. He was founder of the 
Delta Cotton Company and prior to 
that had been associated with his 
father in the Roberts Cotton Oil 
[ Company in Arkansas. He was one 
I of the organizers of the Memphis 
University School. 

Edgar Beach Hands, C'25, died 
September 17 in Minden, Louisiana, 
where he had owned and operated 
motion picture theaters since 1932. 
, A graduate of the U. S. Naval 
Academy at Annapolis, he served in 
the Navy during World War II. 

Thomas J. Taylor, C'25, attorney 

general of the 24th Judicial District 

I of Tennessee, died June 4 in Athens, 

* Tennessee. He was at Sewanee 
I for his freshman year. 

t m John Lockwood Daggett, A'24, C'28, 
died November 22 in Marianna, 

; Arkansas, where he had lived since 
1908. A member of the law firm of 

I Daggett and Daggett until his 

* retirement in 1960, he was the first 
president of the Junior Section 

of the Arkansas Bar Association, a\ 
'. past president of the Arkansas WHd- 
[ life Association and the original 
I director of the Arkansas Free 

- Enterprise Association. Survivors 
include a son, Charles E. Daggett, '66. 

Thomas R. Waring, Jr., C'25, SN, 
retired teacher, died at Sewanee. 
January 16. After graduation he took 

I advanced degrees at the University 
of Toulouse in France and the 

t National University of Mexico. He 

I was headmaster of his own school, 
the Waring School, at Santa Fe, New 
Mexico. He and his wife Anita came 

I to Sewanee in 1954 when he joined 

- the faculty of the Sewanee Academy. 

- He was head of the languages 

' department when he retired in 1971. 
He is survived by his wife and 
daughter Carolina, the wife of Major 

% Edmund B. Stewart, C'59. 

G. Herbert Reedman, C'28, KS, of 
Little Rock, Arkansas, died July 16, 
I 1972. 

Robert C. Cann, C'29, died Octo- 
ber 29 in Baton Rouge. He had 
I been connected with Associated 
I Steel Fabricators. 

I March 1973 



Elizabeth Osborne Ware Ford, 
SS'30, died December 30 in Gambier, 
Ohio. A daughter of the late 
Professor Sedley L. Ware, she was 
a graduate of the College of William 
and Mary and worked for Havas 
News Agency in New York for a 
number of years. Survivors are two 
brothers, W. Porter Ware, C'26, 
Capt. William L. Ware, A'17, and two 
sisters, Mrs. Robert W. Daniel of 
Gambier and Mrs. Andrew Pember 
of London, England. 

John Adams Pinckney, T31, H'64, 
fourth Bishop of Upper South 
Carolina, died, unexpectedly December 
7 in Columbia, South Carolina. He 
was 67- He had planned to retire 
December 31, and George M. 
Alexander had been elected to succeed 
him. A native of Mt. Pleasant, 
South Carolina, he had served the 
dioceses of that state throughout his 
career. He was a graduate of 
the College of Charleston and served 
for a period as chaplain to students of 
Clemson College (now University). 
A conservative, he is credited with 
careful and successful guidance of the 
diocese during a period of marked 
sociological change. 

Norman Foerster, H'31, educator, 
author and literary critic, died in 
California last August. Aged eighty- 
five, he had been living in retirement 
in Menlo Park. He had taught 
at Stanford, Oxford in England and 
headed the School of Letters at the 
University of Michigan from 1930 to 
1945. He wrote and edited many 
books, including the widely used 
American Poetry and Prose. In 1966 
he was awarded a special medal 
of merit by the Modern Language 
Association for his outstanding 
contributions to American literature. 
Among survivors is a grandson, 
Barrett Foerster, son of Mrs. William 
G. Harkins of Sewanee. 

James Martin Heathman, Jr., C35, 
ATO, died February 7, 1972 in 
Indianola, Mississippi, where he was 
a planter. A past commander of 
the V.F.W., he had worked with the 
Vicksburg District Corps of Engineers. 

William M. Moore, C'86, a lawyer, 
of Harrison, Tennessee, died last June. 

Rupert M. Colmore, Jr., C'37, died 
December 27 in Chattanooga. An 
outstanding athlete at both Baylor 
School and the University of the South, 



he was an All-American and All- 
Southern football tackle and was 
president of his Sewanee class. He 
had been with the American National 
Bank for thirty years when he re- 
tired as vice-president in 1969. He 
served in the Navy during World War 
II and was discharged as a lieutenant 
commander. Survivors include his 
wife, three sons — Rupert M. HI, 
Jo C. G., '65, John B., '69— and five 
grandchildren. 

Albert A. Castleberry, C'40, of 
Red Bank, Tennessee died January 21 
in Chattanooga. An employee of 
the Austin Feed and Seed Company 
and a veteran of World War n, his 
survivors include his brother Marion, 
University shop manager. 

Edwin Lee Knox, A'42, a retired 
sergeant major in the Marine Corps, 
died August 3 in Oakland, California. 

The Rev. Benjamin F. Williams IH, 
GST'59, vicar of St. John's Church, 
Durant, Oklahoma, since 1965, died 
last June 11. He was sixty-one. 

Hugh Causey Alexander, Jr., A'60, a 
professional race pilot, was killed 
June 3 in Washington, D. C, when 
the plane he was racing collided with 
another. He had been a member 
of the board of directors of the 
Professional Race Pilots Association. 
His home was in Louisville, Georgia. 

Lt. Joseph Myron Stringer, Jr., C'69, 
died September 23. He was a pilot 
in the Air Force after his graduation 
from the University of Colorado. 



Joan Balfour Payne Dicks, until 
recently a Sewanee resident and . 
a contributor of artwork to the 
Sewanee News, died January 6 in 
New Orleans. The award-winning 
author and illustrator of children's 
^books is survived by her mother and 
four children, including Ian Balfour 
Dicks, A'71. 

George L. Polk, citrus grove 
owner of Homestead, Florida, died 
December 6 at the age of eighty- 
three. The descendant of Bishop 
Leonidas Polk, a founder of the 
University, pursued a hobby of wood 
collecting and turning and gave 
many specimens of his craft to the 
University, where they are on 
display in the Snowden Forestry 
Building. 



15 



FEEDBACK 



To the Editor: 

I enjoy reading the Sewanee News 
occasionally, and was interested in 
your article in September on 
Hart Mankin. However, I was dis- 
tressed by his comments on the Mass 
which was attempted in the Penta- 
gon in November 1969, although 
interested to learn that it was he 
who authorized the arrests. 

As one of those arrested, I want 
to disagree with his comment, "They 
wanted a confrontation, and got 
it" This is simply not true. Rather, 
we did everything in our power 
to avoid a confrontation. 

When the arrests were made, not 
only two bishops and at least twelve 
clergymen of the Episcopal Church 
were arrested, but also some 170 
other people including the wife of a 
United States senator. We were all 
accused of impeding and disturbing 
Pentagon employees. 

This past March the Fourth Cir- 
cuit Court of appeals (in the United 
States vs. Clarence Crowther, Na- 
thaniel Pierce, et al) overturned all 
the convictions resulting from those 
arrests. In its decision the Court 
commented: 

"There is not one scintfila of 
evidence in the record supporting 
the accusation that either the general 
public or Pentagon employees were 
impeded or disturbed. . . . We think 
. . . the record strongly suggests 
invidious discrimination and selective 
application of a regulation to inhibit 
the expression of an unpopular 
viewpoint" 

I can understand how his decision 
to authorize the arrests may have been 
a difficult one, but I deeply regret 
his impugning our motivation. I am 
proud of our vindication in the 
courts, and I trust the judgment of 
the Fourth Circuit will be of some 
assistance to Mr. Mankin in 
future situations. 

The Rev. Nathaniel W. Pierce 
Church Divinity School of 

the Pacific 
Berkeley, California 



To Mr. Pierce: 

Thank you for your letter of 
October 25, 1972, enclosing your 
letter to the editor concerning the 
recent article in the Sewanee News 
about me. 

I suppose in order to place the 
article and your letters in context, 
certain items of timing should be 
pointed out The interview with me 
was given in October 1971, a time 
prior to the decision of the Fourth 
Circuit Court of Appeals. The inci- 
dent in November 1969 occurred 
during the time I was General Counsel 
at the General Services Adminis- 
tration. I left the General Services 
Administration in June of 1971. 

In your letter to me, your last 
paragraph read, "Legal matters aside, 
I would be interested in how you 
relate your understanding of the 
Christian faith to the situation. Per- 
haps if you have a moment you 
would be willing to share that with 
me." I cannot "lay the legal matters 
aside" since, after all, that is my 
profession. I would, on the other 
hand, clearly not debate theological 
matters with you since I would hardly 
be prepared to debate with a 
professional an area in which I 
have not the proper degree of exper- 
tise. I would be pleased to debate 
the law, but I am hardly qualified to 
debate theology with an expert 

My understanding of the foundation 
upon which this country exists is 
that this is a government of laws 
and not of men. I have taken many 
oaths before the various courts that I 
am admitted to practice before, 
swearing to uphold the law. The 
courts exist to interpret the law. 
As an officer of the courts before 
whom I practice, I will enforce 
the laws for which I am responsible, 
fairly and equally. I believe in 
the existing processes for changing 
laws with which I disagree. 

I did appreciate your writing. I, of 
course, disagree with some of the 
statements contained in your letter 
to the editor. 

Hart T. Mankin, '54 

General Counsel for the Navy 

The issue of the Church's Involve- 
ment in social and political Issues 
is the subject of a symposium to be 
held in the Washington Cathedral 
April 28. Mr. Mankin will be on* 
of the participants (see p. 3). 



To the Editor: 

During August 1967, while Al 
Gooch was our alumni director, my 
family and I were privileged to spend 
ten days of our vacation at Sewanee. 
We stayed in a University dorm 
at a very reasonable rate. This was 
a part of an organized, but informal, 
alumni in-gathering. There were 
activities for those who desired 
them. Most of all it was an oppor- 
tunity to spend an all-too-short time 
enjoying the beauties of the Moun- 
tain. Since that time, I do not 
recall reading of any similar function. 
This, of course, may be the result 
of my own neglect. Can you tell 
me, and those others who may be 
interested, if any future alumni 
in-gatherings are planned? 

My family thoroughly enjoyed 
that visit five years ago. My 
eight-year-old (then two and a 
half) still talks about "Sewanee 
Mountain" and "Sewanee bells." Such 
planned or open visitation privileges 
would offer alumni an opportunity 
that otherwise might not be open 
to many. 

Ronald B. Caballero, '62 
Altamonte Springs, Florida 

John Bratton, the present alumni 
director, is grateful for the suggestion 
and is exploring the possibilities. 
The availability of accommodations 
has changed somewhat. He would 
like to hear from other alumni who 
■might be interested in such a venturt. 



To the Editor: 

This is in reference to the decoration 
on the front of the Sewanee News 
December issue titled The Moonshot 
and the Transistor. Come on . . . 
surely you can do better than this! 
Needless to say, the connection be- 
tween this illustration and its title is 
completely lost to me. I have 
witnessed all the moonshots, including 
the most recent Apollo 17, and I 
am at least partially acquainted 
with the appearance and function 
of a transistor. However, the 
relationship of this 'liturgical hanging" 
(whatever that is?) and a moon- 
shot or transistor escapes my 
comprehension. 



16 



The Sewanee New* 



I guess that insofar as art is 
concerned, I must call myself a 
classicist, or traditionalist, using the 
terms loosely, and still an adherent of 
the "self-contained rectangle of 
Western Graeco-Renaissance tradi- 
tion." I question that this is becoming 
"irrelevant as a spatial context for 
a world in radical transition" — Whew! 
— I guess that it is illustrators 
like Ms. Sonnemann, and left-wing 
radicals like Abbie Hoffman, and 
Stokely Carmichael, and too many 
of the clergy, and the campus 
dissidents ... ad infinitum . . . who 
are striving so hard to bring about 
such a "radical transition." Of course 
I am a victim of the communica- 
tions gap, out of touch with reality, 
and just not with it. 

I wonder if Dr. Carlos intends to 
hang, or otherwise exhibit, pretty 
much exclusively these concepts of 
"modern art," or does he believe that 
there is still some cultural and 
artistic merit in the products of the 
Western Graeco-Renaissance? 

Fred R. Freyer, '29 

St. Simons Island, Georgia 



To Col. Freyer: 

Your letter was passed on to me. 
I will attempt to respond to your 
comments. First I might recommend 
a few books that could help you 
to understand the positive qualities 
and philosophies of modern art, with 
which you admit having difficulties. 

Joyce Carey wrote a book, 
Art and Beauty, about creating 
literature which would be an excellent 
beginning in that it relates to 
the literary values that place imita- 
tion and representation high on 
most beginners' acceptance of any of 
the visual arts. One can "ground 
out" the common principles between 
the visual arts and the verbal arts 
from using Carey's book as a source 
reference regarding the principles of 
creative production. 

A much more difficult book, but 
tremendously helpful in understanding 
the arts, understanding those art 
works that one likes as well as 
acquainting one with the art which 
one finds repugnant, would be Ulnavov 
and Hall's Modern Culture and 
the Arts. This particular book is a 
compilation of various essays by many 
contemporary artists working in 
different media: dance, photography, 
architecture, painting, etc. The 



metaphysical cross-currents encoun- 
tered by reading the entire book can 
whet one's mind to the appetites 
of the higher realms of thought; one 
understands a bit more that art 
speaks from higher levels as well as 
mundane ones. These are two 
excellent beginnings. 

More to the point, Ms. Sonnemann 
and her art do not deserve 
your remarks. It is unfortunate that 
you do not grasp her deep sense 
of commitment and humanity, indeed, 
her spirituality. It would help in 
understanding what liturgical arts 
mean, what they stand for and what 
they are, and why artists of 
Ms. Sonnemann's nature produce 
art for liturgical uses. 

Nell Sonnemann has had many years 
of producing art and of teaching 
at the graduate study level to maturing 
artists, and she has reached in a 
very quiet manner some of the 
heights most artists desire to attain. 
The particular show, which was one of 
many in the gallery during this 
past semester, was invited to be 
exhibited in the Vatican. Granted, 
it is controversial to those who 
do not know, but it is decorative and 
pleasing as well to many of the 
same. She has a remarkable career of 
producing many fine artists and some 
of the nation's most sensitive teachers. 
Her students are spread throughout 
the United States and Europe. 

I don't believe that studying the 
various Apollo moonshots in them- 
selves, alone, would bring you 
to the truth and beauty of this 
particular art work, but rather a few 
afternoons or Sundays spent in 
museums and galleries might be a 
more significant approach to con- 
templating such art. 

Further, Ms. Sonnemann's tradition 
is out of the Graeco-Renaissance 
culture, which you seem to pick 
up in a rather defensive manner 
(linking art to politics and radicalism). 
Her title's reference is in a sense 
to the McLuhanesque electronic 
culture (did you watch the moon 
shots via television by any chance?). 
Her works were initially post- 
Bauhausian in style, moving from 
the confines of the typical Renais- 
sance rectangle, and the Renaissance 
concept of flatness and depth on 
the surface of flatness, into a more 
spatially dynamic awareness. If one 
has not experienced this sense of 
space, it cannot be explained. I 
would not attempt to do so; I do 



believe her experience is rare, although 
shared by many artists today . . . 
and one that the rest of us might 
hope to have before the end of 
our present lifetimes, but we cannot 
attain mystical states of space and 
apprehensions of light by explanation. 

We offer in the University Art 
Gallery, within a rather limited and 
awkward budget (we would welcome 
funds to purchase more represen- 
tational art) a wide presentation of 
all kinds of work. We consider 
our gallery to be educational in 
nature, and we do not limit shows 
to our own particular tastes. We 
attempt to remain open in our judg- 
ments. We therefore hope to learn 
some things about art and the 
public along the way and are in some 
instances pleasantly surprised. 

We try to exhibit at various levels: 
international, national, state and 
local during each year. We try to 
get some "name" artists, as well 
as current university artists who are 
teaching. We bring in novelties 
and fads (and Ms. Sonnemann's work 
is definitely not of this nature), 
and we try to offer artists of signifi- 
cant depth (Ms. Sonnemann's works 
are perhaps some of the more 
metaphysical that our gallery has 
had in recent years). 

For those interested in represen- 
tational art works we have those, 
and for those interested in the 
abstract nature of things, we have 
works to fit this. We have works 
that are vulgar, works that are 
coarse, works that are sensitive, works 
that are sweet . . . just about any 
adjective will find its application in 
the gallery, during almost any year. 
And, we exhibit our faculty and 
student art during each year. You 
are invited to visit the gallery 
and experience the works firsthand. 

We appreciate concrete and positive 
critical suggestions, and if we seem 
to be getting somewhat hot under 
the collar, it's because the artist in 
this society has been ignored, abused, 
and stepped upon time and time 
again. 

Edward Carlos 

Assistant Professor of Fine Arts 



Letters to the editor are wel- 
comed. They may be cut. Unless 
it is otherwise stated, it will be 
assumed that all letters or parts 
of letters may be printed. 



March 1973 



17 




Gailor Hall the day after modification of the dress code was announced 



A SAMPLIN 



Rules enforcing the College's time- 
honored dress code have been relaxed for 
meals. The rules are still in effect for 
classes, concerts and other more formal 
occasions. In announcing the vote 
by the Delegate Assembly and the 
Order of Gownsmen with concurrence 
by a majority of the faculty and the 
Vice-Chancellor, Dr. Bennett expressed 
the hope that the tradition might still 
prevail in the exercise of individual 
option. 

Coincidentally with the resolution 
of an issue that has generated much 
verbal heat, the editor of this magazine 
was scanning a term paper by two Col- 
lege juniors, based on a sampling 



of student opinion on this and other 
questions. Excerpted here is the section 
dealing with the dress code and 
correlating attitudes toward it with 
major subjects studied, voting records 
and opinions on amnesty for draft 
evaders, legalization of marijuana, and 
premarital sex. 

Originally forty typewritten pages long 
and subtitled "The Search for a Sub- 
culture," the paper has been 
pronounced by Dr. Robert Frasure, 
the assistant professor of political 
science for whose course it was written, 
to be "highly professional" in its 
methods. 



18 



The Seyvanee News 



The University policy of requiring "coat and tie" 
(dresses for the women) for all classes, Gailor attend- 
ance, and the University Concert Series has come 
under severe criticism of late. It is a problem which 
the Delegate Assembly seems to confront at each 
meeting, regardless of whether it feels any administra- 
tion action would be forthcoming should that august 
body ever decide one way or the other how it stands. 
There are repeated assertions that the "students are 
opposed" to the dress code; that a revered custom 
should not be bound by rules, but should allow stu- 
dents the option of abiding. Just this week* the Order 
of Gownsmen expressed its feeling to the Vice-Chan- 
cellor in a 66-46 vote that coats and ties and dresses 
should be optional in Gailor. Thus, the supposedly 



question. It is a common topic of controversy so the 
student has been forced to take some stand on the 
issue. The members of one of the governing bodies 
are confronted at each meeting with some piece of 
legislation concerning its alteration. For them, it is 
difficult to know where the majority of students stand 
on such issues when a minority opinion is so loudly 
voiced, with the minority members constantly advo- 
cating new legislation. Well-voiced discontent gives 
the impression of a great number of people behind a 
cause. 

Glasses Uneven 

In degree of support, only 18% of the women ex- 
pressed strongly positive attitudes toward the code 



F STUDENT OPINION 

by Cynthia Boatwright and Thomas Woodbery 



representative student organizations seem to be lead- 
ing the way toward the eventual elimination of a dress 
code. 

Dress Code Favored by 59% 

However, our survey of the whole student body re- 
veals some perhaps surprising conclusions: 59% fav- 
ored the dress code, while 30% were opposed to it, 
and 9% offered no opinion (although some of these 
"don't know" responses were "don't care" or "am 
tired of discussing the dress code"). Since it is doubt- 
ful that the 59% who favored the dress code support 
all Sewanee institutions, and likewise that the 30% 
opposed to it are solidly alienated from Sewanee insti- 
tutions, a systematic breakdown of the belief systems 
which students operate on is a necessity. 

The 59% of the student body who approve of the 
dress code are not solid-ranked hard-line conservatives. 
A-Iaking up the 59%, 32% were females and 38% 
were males (fractions rounded out), thus showing less 
of a schism between the sexes than might be expected. 
Very few people failed to respond to the dress code 



f On December 12. 



whereas 27% of the men did. One of the arguments 
for the dress code is that the longer one stays here, the 
more all of the traditions come to mean. This is the 
criterion on which numerous motions to abolish or 
amend the dress code are discredited by some in the 
Delegate Assembly. Our data show that 68% of the 
freshmen favored the dress code, 48% of sophomores, 
63% of juniors and 57% of seniors. It must be noted 
that our sample consisted of 30% freshmen, 25% 
sophomores, 21% juniors and 35% seniors. Since we 
did not stratify our sample to include an accurate per- 
centage of each class, the validity of the class break- 
downs is not within the margin of error. Freshmen, we 
see as we go along, are significantly positive toward 
practically everything under the sun at Sewanee. One 
can either attribute this to their newness on the Moun- 
tain, and lack of empirical discontent with the wearing 
of the coat and tie or dress, or to their general conser- 
vatism on all issues. Examination of the freshman 
response on social issues and on presidential preference 
in 1972 compared with upperclassmen's responses in- 
dicates a much more conservative class. Whether this 
is due to socialization and educational experiences is 
not within the range of prediction in our data. 



March 1973 



19 



Majors in languages, 
philosophy, fine arts 
are in the "opposition' 



TABLE A 








DRESS CODE OPINION BY VARIOUS GROUPS 


OF THE SEWANEE 


STUDENT BODY* 


h 


Question: "Explain your feelings about 


the Dress 


Cod< 


i (re- 


quiring coat and tie for men, dresses for women). 


5 




Favor 


Oppose 


Don't 
no c 


know, 
pinion 


School 


59% 


30% 




9% 


Sex 










Male 


65 


25 




8 


Female 


50 


38 




9 


Class 










Freshman 


68 


20 




10 


Sophomore 


48 


4S 




2 


Junior 


63 


30 




6 


Senior 


57 


25 




17 


Major 










English 


64 


2S 




5 


Science, Math 


67 


26 




4 


Language, Philosophy, 










Fine Arts 


11 


64 




23 


Religion 










"Does religion play a vita 


role in 


vour life 


» 




Yes. 


62 


30 




5 


No. 


54 


34 




9 


Unsure. 


60 


24 




15 


Political Philosophy 










Liberal 


31 


57 




10 


Conservative 


72 

e closest 


9 

number, so the 


19 

total 


•Figures are rounded off to th 


response does not add up to 100%. 


Fractions not shown by 


com- 


puter. 











The breakdown within the various major depart- 
ments reflects a more severe division in ideologies. Sci- 
ence and mathematics majors favor or strongly favor 
the code by 67%. English majors are also in favor of 
this tradition by 64%. The group of languages, phi- 
losophy and fine arts majors oppose the code by 64%. 
The latter group is the first clear indication we find of 
negative identification to Sewanee socialization proc- 
esses. Only 11% of these majors gave favorable re- 
sponses to the dress code, a strikingly low figure. More 
than half of those against the code have strong feel- 
ings about it and of the 11% favoring, none felt 
strongly. 

In considering the dress code, the conservatives are 
more strongly in favor than the liberals are against it. 
Though the code's supporters are usually classified as 
the more conservative students, the dress code could 
not be maintained without the endorsement of other 
student factions. In fact there is a liberal element 
which does approve of the University dress require- 
ment. Thirty-one per cent among liberals favor the 
code, and a third of them do so strongly. This would 
seem to indicate a separation of national political atti- 



tudes and attitudes toward Sewanee traditions in the 
minds of certain liberals. Conservatives do not follow 
these lines, however, as we shall see shortly. 

There is a positive correlation evident between re- 
ligion and support for the dress code. Indeed, this is 
but part of a marked propensity of dress code sup- 
porters to adopt favorable attitudes toward all Uni- 
versity-sponsored institutions. Thus, they are likely 
to believe in a "spirit of community," to endorse the 
fraternity system, to believe that University adminis- 
trators are basically honest, and to respond favorably 
to both bodies of student government, more especially 
the Order of Gownsmen. 

As in the freshman class analysis, dress code sup- 
port follows closely the conservative line on political 
and social questions. Further, we find that a positive 
relationship exists between the intensity of dress rule 
endorsement and conservatism. That is, as preference 
for the coat and tie grows stronger on the continuum, 
so increases the degree of conservative ideology. Rich- 
ard Nixon received 72% of the "conservative"* vote 



*On the five-degree scale used by the questionnaire this 
was the most conservative group. 



20 



The Sewanee News 



and so did favoring of the dress code. George Mc- 
Govern polled exactiy as well among conservatives as 
did abolition of the dress code — a low 9%. 

The conservative element was somewhat more tol- 
erant with regard to social issues. Here amnesty for 
draft evaders was favored by 36%, 63% opposed it, 
and no one classifying himself as conservative was 
unsure of his stand on this. Fifty-four per cent of 
conservatives favored the legalization of marijuana, 
and only 27% opposed this legislation. Premarital sex 
was favored by 54% of conservatives, with only 18% 
against it. The reason they were so strongly against 
amnesty, we assume, is that this is a current political 
question and not so socially oriented. The leniency of 
the conservatives on the marijuana question is unus- 
ual. The overall school average on legalization was 
almost identical to the conservative breakdown. Per- 
haps marijuana has become so widely used and ac- 
epted that it transcends political opinion. Gallup polls 
from late 1971 show that 51% of all college students 
have used this drug, and we estimate that the Sewanee 
average is even higher, although such was not ascer- 
tained from our questionnaire. 

Conservatives Inconsistent? 

Premarital sex was not so readily acceptable to con- 
servatives as to the students as a whole. However, only 
18% were adverse to the idea of premarital sex with 
27% pointing out different variables and factors and 
answering "don't know." These data illustrate the 
social leniency of even the conservatives at the Uni- 
versity. 

To digress further, it is surprising to note that, when 
compared with a national sample of college students, 
respondents in the Sewanee poll consider themselves 
slightly more liberal politically than does a national 
sample (Gallup Opinion Index, February, 1972). An- 
other striking feature of the comparison is that while 
49% of the national group listed themselves as "mid- 
dle of the road," Sewanee's middle-of-the-roaders 
amount to 18%. There are twice as many on the far 
left and seven times as many on the far right of the 
political continuum as in Gallup's study. Thus it ap- 
pears that Sewanee students consider themselves more 
ideological, given the greater weight at the extremes. 

In conclusion, the dress code is favored predomi- 
nantly by freshmen, males and conservatives. The 
liberal element, though adverse, to the code by a ma- 
jority, still has a substantial faction which favors the 
tradition. Reasons given for this stem from a separa- 
tion of political and social issues, especially when the 
social issues are concerning Sewanee traditions. The 
University and strong dress code supporters do a good 
job of socialization, so there is a possibility that posi- 
tive attitudes toward the code have been inculcated in 



even political liberals. It could be, however, that 
these people were in favor of a code of dress before 
coming to Sewanee. This may have been a factor in 
their choice of colleges and most people are aware of 
the standard from admissions department promotional 
work. 

DESIGN OF THE SAMPLE 

The sample is designed to provide a random selec- 
tion of students' opinions at the University of the 
South in the fall of 1972. It is specifically aimed at 
obtaining information about student perception of the 
Sewanee issues, with additional questions concerning 
political and social issues to test the correlation of 
Sewanee topics with "real world" problems. 

Two hundred four questionnaires were distributed; 
168 were returned and the computer program was able 
to take 155 of these. The method of choosing sample 
respondents was a random pick of University classes. 
In these classes chosen, students were asked to take 
several minutes to answer the survey in class, thus 
assuring a better response and lending to the project a 
certain legitimacy which we felt to be important. 

The survey format originally contained twenty-six 
questions ranging from approval or disapproval of pre- 
marital sex to the Sewanee fraternity system. It was 
divided into three sections, the first related to per- 
sonal characteristics (sex, class, home, etc.), the sec- 
ond focusing on the issues of Sewanee, and the third a 
political self-evaluation. Several questions required a 
simple coding procedure but most of the data are from 
the Likert five-point scale, with offered responses rang- 
ing from "strongly approve" to "strongly disapprove" 
or something similar. The middle blank allowed the 
student with no knowledge or interest in the subject 
to answer "don't know." 

The University's General Data Corporation Nova 
computer is the source of our statistical figures. 



RESPONSES TO 155 QUESTION- 

NAIRES ON THE FRATERNITY 

SYSTEM AT SEWANEE* 







% 


Males % 


Females % 


No answer 














Strongly dislike 


3 


1 


2 


1 


Dislike 


13 


8 


6 


10 


Don't know 


24 


15 


10 


21 


Approve 


75 


48 


50 


45 


Strongly approve 


40 


25 


29 


20 



*This material was not incorporated in the original 
paper but the authors have permitted us to use it 
here. 



March 1973 



21 



LATE BULLETIN 

Basketball closed 
season 23-4, best ever, 
won CAG title! 



SCORES 



s:po:r,ts 




As its coed population increases, Se- 
wanee matches new solutions with 
problems as they appear. What to 
do about sports for its women stu- 
dents was not especially serious when 
there were only a hundred girls. With 
the fall enrollment up to nearly three 
hundred, policy decisions were in or- 
der. 

It fell to the lot of the new women's 
athletic director — the first in Tennes- 
see to have full responsibility for 
women's physical education, for intra- 
murals, and for varsity sports — to 
come up with recommendations. 

Martha Swasey, whose credentials 
are listed in Who's Who Among 
American Women, says, "We could 
choose between concentrating on two 
or three teams or trying to diversify 
our athletics and bring more satis- 
faction to more girls. We took the 
latter route and will have offered be- 
fore the year is over ten varsity 
sports for our young ladies. By sea- 
sons they arc volleyball and field 
hockey in the fall; basketball, gym- 
nastics, badminton and synchronized 
swimming in the winter; soccer, track, 
golf and tennis in the spring. This 
diffusion will mean weak teams for a 
while but wc expect to draw a high 
percentage of our girls into this wide 
spectrum of sports." 

What will happen. Coach Swasey 
was asked, to the occasional young 



22 



Becky Love, '75 

Hey, Coach! 



woman who really excels in a sport, 
or to a team which comes up with 
an unexpectedly good record? "We 
will provide them with opportunity to 
enter regional or national contests," 
she promised. 

Star Is a Love 

Sewanee already has one such ath- 
lete. Becky Love of Wichita, Kansas, 
sister of Randy and Bobby — both 
star athletes and Phi Beta Kappas — 
has transferred from Arizona State. 
In 1970 she was on the NCAA wom- 
en's championship swimming team and 
in 1968 she was a finalist in the na- 
tional AAU competition and partici- 
pated in the Olympic trials. At Sewa- 
nee she is assisting Ted Bitondo 
coach the men's team at the Juhan 
pool. 

Coach Swasey brings an amazing 
versatility to her post. She has staged 
exhibition matches in fencing, per- 
formed ballet, directed instructional 
movies, and conducted ecological sem- 
inars. She has taught at the college 
level not only the above but also 
archery, golf, hockey, and dancing of 
all sorts — square, folk, social and 
modern. She is a licensed airplane 
pilot and in North Carolina founded 
a trailside museum for wild animal 
pets. She is married to a TVA vet- 
eran and has three children, two 
grown and one in the eighth grade. 



Basketball 






Sewanee 


Opponent 


Bryan 


68 


65 


Miss. State 


65 


83 


U. of Ala. — Huntsville 


91 


78 


Tusculum 


86 


54 


U. of Mexico 


71 


53 


LaSalle U. 


58 


37 


Mexico Polytech 


59 


37 


Mexico Agric. U. 


57 


29 


U. of Americas 


81 


87 


U. of Americas 


65 


59 


Tulane 


71 


104 


Covenant 


108 


65 


U. of Ala.— Huntsville 


110 


64 


David Lipscomb 


75 


53 


Southwestern 






at Memphis 


83 


71 


Centre 


64 


60 


Swimming 






Sewanee 


Opponent 


Vanderbilt 


48 


65 


Georgia Military 


52 


47 


DeKalb 


55 


49 


U. of Louisville 


67 


46 


DePauw 


67 


46 


Centre 


67 


45 


Emory 


66 


42 


Wrestling 






Sewanee 


Opponent 


U. T.— Martin 


3 


43 


E. Kentucky 


3 


44 


Bradley 


51 


3 


McMurray 


9 


33 


U. T.— Chattanooga 


6 


37 


Maryville 


12 


34 


Academy Basketball 




Sewanee Opponent 


St. Andrew's 


37 


41 


Randolph School 


48 


46 


Marion Institute 


46 


63 


Marion Institute 


46 


52 


Skyline 


51 


42 


Whitwell 


47 


50 


South Pittsburg 


53 


69 


Bridgeport 


65 


100 


St. Andrew's 


34 


41 


South Pittsburg 


26 


29 


Randolph School 


50 


54 


Sale Creek 


61 


69 


Bridgeport 


44 


72 


Stevenson 


58 


61 


Sale Creek 


45 


64 


Academy 


Soccer 






Sewanee 


Opponent 


Columbia Military 


4 





Term. Military Inst. 


2 





Memphis U. School 


3 


3 


Castle Heights 


2 


1 


Castle Heights 








Columbia Military 


1 





Father Ryan 





2 



The Sewanee New 



SPRING 
CALENDAR 



MARGH 

9-1 1 — Purple Masque, Peter Pan 
15-17 — NCAA Swimming Champion- 
ships, Detroit 
18-28— CHOIR TOUR: 

18 — St. Luke's, Jackson. Term., 

Sunday Morning 
18 — Evensong, Holy Communion, 

Memphis 
19 — Little Rock 
20 — Evensong, St. Mark's, 

Shreveport 
21 — Dallas 

22 — St. Luke's, San Antonio 
23 — Houston 
25 — Evensong, Christ Church 

Cathedral, New Orleans 
26 — Alexandria, La. 
27 — Jackson, Miss. 
28— Meridian, Miss. 
16 — Minnesota Orchestra Concert 
30-31 — Academy Board of Governors 

APRIL 

4-5 — Samuel Marshall Beattie Lectures: 
John Wren-Lewis, Futurologist 
6 — Cumberland Trio Concert 
6-8 — Student-Trustee Weekend 
12-13 — Alumni Career Counseling in 

Environmental Sciences 
13-14 — Conference on Women: 

Marissa Schoonmaker, Betty Peters 
Tidball, Ann Wood 
13-15 — Academy Fathers' Weekend 
15 — Palm Sunday: Georgia Day in 
All Saints' Chapel with governors of 
Georgia and Tennessee 
17 — Michael Harrah Wood Lecture: 
Dean Rusk 
28-29 — Sewanee Symposium, National 
Cathedral, Washington, D. C. 

MAY 

3 — Sewanee Chorale Concert 
4-6 — Purple Masque, The Caucasian 
Chalk Circle 
10-12 — CAC Sports Festival, Washington 
& Lee University: golf, tennis, 
baseball, track 
1 1- 1 2 — Performance by 

Sewanee ballet students 
20 — Academy Commencement 
24 — Board of Regents Meeting 
27 — Commencement Day 
Trustees Meet 



■ 




Makch 1973 



23 





ii miner 
oil the 



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p 


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CO 






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Mountain 



College 
Summer School 

High school graduates starting 
now can finish in three years. 
College students have exceptional 
opportunities for independent 
study. 

June 17— July 29 

Graduate School 
of Theology 

In collaboration with Vanderbilt 
Divinity School. Clergymen 
may work toward M.S.T., pursue 
special projects. 

June 27 — August 1 

institute oi Science 
and Mathematics 

Twenty-seven secondary school 
teachers will be working toward 
M.A.T. Sponsored by the 
National Science Foundation. 

June 18 — August 10 



Music Center 

The Sewanee Summer Music 
Center presents a series of weekend 
concerts and Festival in con- 
junction with its well-known and 
highly successful training program 
for young instrumentalists. 

June 22— July 29 

Academy Summer 
School-Camp 

Basic preparatory courses, 
remedial work and opportunities 
for acceleration are offered. 
Rounded, supervised recreation 
and trips. 

June 10— July 29 

Pre-College 
Science 

Interdisciplinary, laboratory- 
oriented studies in biology, 
psychology, mathematics and 
computers for selected high school 
juniors. Supported by the National 
Science Foundation. 

June 17— July 28 



All may enjoy mountain breezes, 
wilderness sports. 

Inquiries directed to this magazine 
will be appropriately referred. 

Address 

The Sewanee News 
Sewanee 
Tennessee 37375 




a.r 



\- 



.the 



MAY 1973 



Can We Save 






the Individuality 




of Our Colleges? 




A national overview 







■4 § 




COMMENCEMENT 
CALENDAR 



.the 



Edith Whitesell, Editor 

John Bratton, A'47, C'51, Alumni Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 



MAY 1973 



VOL. 39 NO. 2 



Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 
UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 
including SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY, 
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, 
SEWANEE ACADEMY 



CONTENTS 



ACADEMY 

May 13 Baccalaureate 

May 18 Semi-formal dance 

May 19 Academic, activities and athletic awards; 

reception for visitors; formal dance 
May 20 Graduation exercises 
May 24 Regents in session 

COLLEGE AND SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 

May 25 Registration; organ recital; alumni dinner; 
Sewanee/Arts cabaret; dance 

May 26 Associated Alumni meeting; art majors' 
work on display in Gallery; Sewanee Crafts 
Fair; faculty meeting; picnic; Vice-Chan- 
cellor's reception; class reunion parties; ATO 
reunion; dinner-dance; Sewanee/Arts cab- 
aret 

May 27 Air Force commissioning ceremony; bacca- 
laureate, sermon by the Rev. Maurice M. 
Benitez; Phi Beta Kappa initiation; com- 
mencement exercises; trustees in session 

May 28 Vice-Chancellor's reception for trustees 

May 29 Closing session of board of trustees 



3 Commencement 

4 On and Off the Mountain 

7 In the Spotlight 

8 Can We Save the Individuality 
of Our Colleges? 

25 Feedback 

26 Class Notes 
28 Deaths 

30 Sports 



ON THE COVER: 

Josiah Martin Daniel III, C'73. 

Trustee 



Free distribution 10,000 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 



SUMMER CALENDAR 

June 10 — Juh- 28 Academy Summer School 
une 17 — July 28 College Summer School 
June 17 — Aug. 10 Sewanee Summer Institute of 
Science and Mathematics 
unc 17 — July 28 Sewanee Summer Secondary School 
Student Institute 
June 17-23 Basketball camp 

June 22 — July 29 Sewanee Summer Music Center 
une 27 — Aug. 1 Graduate School of Theology 
uK' 15-21 Basketball camp 
uly 22-28 Basketball camp 
Aug. 3-5 American Chemical Society 
Aug. 17-24 Colloquium — National Association of 
Episcopal Schools, Association of Episcopal 
Colleges 
Aug. 24-26 Tennessee Laymen 



POW to Speak 
at Commencement 




Andrew Lytle, Bishop George M. Alexander, Nick 
Williams (editor of the Los Angeles Times during its 
rise to greatness), the Rev. Carroll Simcox (editor of 
the Living Church), Mrs. Paul Mellon and the Rev. 
Maurice Benitez bring a spicy variety of achieve- 
ments to recognition by the University of the South's 
honorary degree this commencement. Mr. Benitez will 
be the baccalaureate preacher. 

Lt. Cmdr. Porter A. Halyburton, A'59, among the 
first prisoners of war to return from North Vietnam, 
will be the Sewanee Academy's commencement 
speaker under peculiarly poignant circumstances. A 
bronze plaque memorializing him as having been killed 
in action in 1965 was taken down and a new one hon- 
oring him is being made. The Academy has two 
alumni among the returned POWs (see p. 7). 

Other commencement events include two perform- 
ances by the Sewanee/Arts Cabaret, a lively aggrega- 
tion of student talent, and the immensely popular 
Sewanee crafts fair. 

The ATOs will have a big get-together in anticipa- 
tion of the chapter's centennial in 1977, and the 
classes of 1923, 1938, 1948, 1953, 1963 and 1968 will 
have landmark reunions, joined by neighbor classes 
(see personals section). Tablets will be dedicated in 
memory of Gaston Bruton and Dean Raimundo de- 
Ovies, and the DTDs will dedicate their chapter room 
to Senor William W. Lewis. 

Six for Doctorate 

Andrew Lytle will retire this fall after ten years as 
editor of the Sewanee Reznew, capping his and the 
magazine's eminent career. A prime mover in the 
arts of fiction and criticism, he will join Allen Tate, 
Eudora Welty and Peter Taylor in the galaxy of 
Southern writers to receive Sewanee's honorary de- 
gree. He was graduated from the Sewanee Military 
Academy as valedictorian of the class of 1920. 

Bishop George M. Alexander of Upper South Caro- 
lina will add an honorary doctorate to his three earned 
Sewanee degrees. He was a superlative dean of the 
School of Theology for seventeen years. 



Nick Boddie Williams attended the College with the 
class of 1926. He joined the staff of the Los Angeles 
Times in 1931 and moved up the ranks to become 
editor in 1958. During his editorship the paper more 
than doubled its circulation and enormously enhanced 
its prestige to become one of the world's leading dailies. 
He retired as editor in 1971 and is now special as- 
sistant to the publisher. 

Dr. Carroll Eugene Simcox has been editor of the 
Living Church since 1964 and is the author of eleven 
books of practical theology. 

Rachel Lambert Mellon has written, spoken and 
practised with distinction in the field of horticulture 
and landscape architecture. She redesigned and laid 
out the White House gardens under the presidency of 
John F. Kennedy. 

The baccalaureate preacher, the Rev. Maurice Beni- 
tez, T'58, rector of Christ Church, San Antonio, has 
been the spearhead of the Faith Alive renewal move- 
ment in west Texas and is noted as an outstanding 
speaker. The West Point graduate and former jet 
pilot is a trustee and a tireless enthusiast for Sewanee. 

New Chancellor 

The trustees this June will have the tasks of electing 
a new chancellor and chaplain for the University. The 
Rev. Joel Pugh assumed the rectorship of the Falls 
Church in Falls Church, Virginia in December and 
the Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jones is ending his six-year 
term. 

Bishop Jones has been the most active chancellor in 
memory, aided partly by his early retirement as 
Bishop of Louisiana and move to Sewanee, but mostly 
by his own bent. As chairman of the board of trustees 
he has led that hundred-and-twenty-five-body body to 
unprecedented cohesiveness. He initiated a newsletter 
that is a model of clarity and effectiveness, keeping the 
trustees informed between their annual meetings. Peak 
mutual understanding between trustees and students 
was achieved under his leadership. 



May 1973 



ON AND OFF 
THE MOUNTAIN 




Holmes 



Dean Found 

The new dean for the School of The- 
ology is the Rev. Urban T. Holmes, 
professor of pastoral theology at 
Nashotah House and priest-in-charge 
of the Church of St. Simon the Fish- 
erman in Port Washington, Wisconsin. 
He will replace interim dean Stiles 
Lines, who will continue his duties as 
professor of ecclesiastical history and 
applied Christianity. Mr. Holmes will 
assume office September 1. 

The dean-elect is a native of Chapel 
Hill, North Carolina, and holds B.A. 
and M.A. degrees from the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. He earned 
the M.Div. with honors from Phila- 
delphia Divinity School and an S.T.M. 
from the University of the South. He 
is a Ph.D. candidate at Marquette 
University, with a thesis on "God 
Symbols and American Society: a 
Theological and Sociological Analysis 
of the Doctrine of God since 1965." 
He is also the author of The Sexual 
Person (with Warren Breed and 
Henry Olivier), The Future Shape of 
Ministry and Young Children and 
the Eucharist as well as many articles. 
He is married and has four children. 

. . • And Editor 

The regents at their February meet- 
ing also approved the selection of 
George Core as editor of the Seivanee 
Review after Andrew Lytle's retire- 
ment August 3 1. 

Dr. Core is senior editor of the Uni- 
vei ity of Georgia Press and a mem- 
ber of the English faculty at the Uni- 
versity of Georgia, and already at age 



thirty-four has achieved marked pro- 
fessional distinction. 

He has a B.A. and M.A. from Van- 
derbilt and a Ph.D. from the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. He served 
as an. officer in the Marine Corps in 
the early 1960s and after graduate 
study at Chapel Hill taught English at 
Davidson College. Since 1968 he has 
worked at the University of Georgia 
Press and helped it achieve a steadily 
rising reputation for excellence. Last 
year he received a Younger Humanist 
Fellowship from the National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities in order to 
write a book on literary relations in 
English in the early 1900s. He has re- 
cently completed a book-length study 
of the Southern new critics, of whom 
Andrew Lytle. his predecessor as edi- 
tor of the Seivanee Review, is one. 
Core's many articles cover a wide 
range of subjects, especially modern 
British and x^merican fiction; and he 
is the editor or coeditor of four books, 
including Southern Fiction Today, a 
selection of the Scholar's Library of 
the Modern Language Association of 
America. He, too, is married and has 
four children. 



Award to Tate 

Allen Tate, poet and tutor in rhetoric 
in the College, received the first Award 
for Distinction in Literature from the 
University of South Carolina in 
March. Honored at the same time 
were Eudora Welty, H'71, and Robert 
Perm Warren. 



Academia 

The Academy board of governors hac 
a hard-working session in March, witl 
committees going over crucial areas o 
admissions and finances with officer 
of the Academy and Corporation a 
large. The idea of an independen 
film or slide presentation to suppor 
Academy recruitment was discusseij 
and the making of a slide presenta 
tion endorsed, with the governors vol 
unteering to assess themselves for th 
project if necessary. Plans were for 
initiated to organize alumni by classe 
as well as area, active support for th 
Million Dollar Program with explora 
tion of deferred giving was given en 
couragement, and special recognition 
was made of two alumni from POV 
camps — Captain Barry Bridget - anJ 
Lt. Cmdr. Porter Halyburton. 



Also on the Academy screen is a re 
newed blazoning of the Bishop's Scho 
arship program, two one-thousanc 
dollar scholarships to the Academ 
from each diocese on recommend atio 
of its bishop; a sparkling Guidon wit 
a new look; huzzahs for the mastei 
students' term from all sides and th 
incorporation oi James Scott's moui 
taineering and rescue techniques int 
the regular physical education curr 
culum. Mr. Scott, instructor in chen 
istry, will do an encore of his Swis 
Alpine summer excursion, last year 
high-point experience. 



The Sewanee New 



Gifts, Bequest 

As much as #500,000 may eventually 
pome to the University from the es- 
tate of Niles Trammell, A' 14, C18, 
Former president of the National 
iBroadcasting Company (see p. 28). 
For current operations, the Million 
bollar Program showed $373,808 at 
];he end of March. Total of restricted 
md unrestricted income from 2,305 
lonors was #705, 855. The gift year, it 
may be recalled, now coincides with 
:he University's fiscal year, ending 
August 31. 

Vlore Balanced 

3r. David Camp, head of the chem- 
stry department, has brought to our 
attention some of the efforts his and 
: ;he other science departments have 
made to insure that all graduates have 
in adequate knowledge of science. 
fit is the fashion to blame 'science' 
[or all the woes we are experiencing," 
l3r. Camp says. "A more balanced 
point of view is to recognize that un- 
wise application of scientific knowl- 
edge has created serious social prob- 
ems. Many of our policies need to 



be re-examined and modified. But a 
knowledge of science is essential in 
order to make wise decisions in re- 
directing our scientific and engineer- 
ing efforts. In a democracy it is 
especially desirable that citizens who 
are not scientists have an understand- 
ing of basic scientific principles." 

A broad chemistry major has been 
introduced with advanced work in a 
related field to meet pre-professional 
requirements in medicine, ecology, 
oceanography and other pursuits. 
There is a new one-semester course 
in chemistry for non-science majors, 
stressing the history of chemical tech- 
nology and the environmental impact 
of the most important chemical in- 
dustries. There will be a course for 
students best prepared to use con- 
cepts of physics and mathematical 
tools in solving chemical problems 
("especially useful to students whose 
professional goals are in areas that cut 
across the rather artificial boundaries 
of physics, chemistry and mathemat- 
ics," says Dr. Camp). 

Another kind of need will be met 
by a course easing into mathematics 
for students with a genuine interest in 



Jlgf ISr 'WSlmmrn 



science but who are scared by an 
equation. Many of them will gain 
enough confidence, Dr. Camp believes, 
to take the more rigorous general 
physics course in the sophomore year. 

Also on the bunsen burner is a chem- 
ists' conference August 3-5, sponsored 
by the Nashville and Chattanooga 
sections of the American Chemical 
Society with the cooperation of the Se- 
wanee chemical department. Experts 
will discuss various aspects of the 
world energy situation. 

In the physics department a Research 
Corporation grant of $12,600 will fi- 
nance a two-year study with Dr. 
Francis X. Hart, assistant professor 
of physics, as principal investigator. 
With the aid of two students, Ralph 
James and Roger Farrow, he hopes 
to determine whether electric fields 
change the evaporation rate of liquids. 
There would be two major applica- 
tions of this knowledge, Dr. Hart 
says. The earth has an electric field, 
which changes quite a bit. Does evap- 
oration from large bodies of water 
change as the earth's electric field 
changes? The study will also yield 
information about the structure of 
liquid surfaces. Of the $12,600, 
#11,600 will pay the expenses of the 
experiment and #1,000 will go to the 
University for general scientific pur- 
poses. The two students, Dr. Hart 
points out, will be full participants in 
the work and co-authors of the papers 
that are expected to ensue. 




fim Scott and guide atop Matterhorn 

May 1973 




Dr. Hart has developed a "mini- 
course" in electronics, combining cas- 
settes, slides, printed material, lab 
work and discussion sessions enabling 
a student to go at his own pace with 
one to four hours credit. 

Heady Whirl 

City dwellers who find life unstimu- 
lating might consider a move to 
Sewanee, if they have the stamina. One 
long weekend in April saw among 
other things the Tennessee Intercol- 
legiate golf championship matches, 



5 



Fathers' Weekend at the Academy, 
the Sewanee Conference on Women, 
a Fiddlers' Convention, an anthropol- 
ogy movie, the Michael Harrah Wood 
lecture by former Secretary of State 
Dean Rusk on prospects for peace 
and one by Dr. James Cone on "Black 
Liberation and Black Theology," 
meetings on Civil Liberties and Ten- 
nessee Antiquities and a Seder service 
led by Rabbi Randall Falk at the 
School of Theology. 

Women re Women 
The conference on the status of wom- 
en, a two-day affair drawing prom- 
inent women from four fields, was an 
engaging "first." Lawyer Meyressa 
Schoonmaker from North Carolina ran 
down some very real remaining disa- 
bilities. Dr. Freddie L. Groomes, 
assistant to the president for minority 
affairs from the Florida State Univer- 
sity, told of her efforts for equality 
for both blacks and women — surpris- 
ingly necessarv in an institution until 
so recently for women only. Dr. Ann 
Wood, Princeton professor, speaking 
of women in literature noted that even 
the fictional death rate is much higher 
for women and generally serves the 
purpose for "good" women of achiev- 
ing results passively — and forthright 
full-blooded women have to come to 
a bad end. Dr. Molly R. Seal. 
Chattanooga ophthalmologist, outlined 
needed courses of action. 

Women students were presented 
with beguiling models. A day care 
center was manned (we use the word 
advisedly) by male students. Co- 
ordinator Dean Cushman's husband. 
Professor Joseph D., listened a while 
to the panel and went home and 
cleaned tip the kitchen. 

Clearing for Common 

Construction has begun on the long- 
awaited Bishop's Common, student 
center to complete the central campus. 
Homer Kunz of Tracy City, builder 
of other major University structures, 
is the contractor. Delays (last and 
most tragic of which was the death 
last fall of the principal architect, 
James Godwin) have sent the build- 
ing's costs up to the million dollar 




.-■:,... .'- "■•■ : : '■ 

Dr. Seal, Dr. Wood, Dr. Groomes, Mrs. Schoonmaker 




Lyn Hutchinsoi 




Architect's drawing of the Bishop's Common 



mark, but funds for the work are in 
hand or secured by firm commitments, 
reports the Vice-Chancellor, who has 
reiterated the intention not to borrow 
for any building. 

The Bishop's Common will include 
a postoffke and a variety of lounges 
for TV, music listening, browsing, 
billiards and table tennis. A snack- 
bar will adjoin an open eating area 
and two private dining rooms. Offices 
for student organizations, now scat- 
tered through the campus, will be 
brought under one roof. Students 
themselves have entered heavily in 
planning and funding for the build- 
ing, and W. Porter Butts of the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, who has partici- 
pated in the planning of 110 student 
unions, was functional consultant. Site 
is Alabama Avenue, which will be 
closed to traffic. 

The name Bishop's Common honors 
Bishop Frank A. Julian, Chancellor of 
the University, Bishop of Florida, and 
member of the National Football Hall 
of Fame. Of the bishop, Yice-Chan- 
ccllor Bennett said. "It would be hard 
to imagine an institution receiving 
more complete commit mcnl from one 



person than the University of th 
South gained from Frank Julian. It i 
said that he resolved upon finishin 
seminary in 1911 that he would tr 
to send a student and a gift to Sewa 
nee every year. He did far more. H 
sent as many as a half dozen student 
at a time, often helping finance then 
and he personally brought to the Uni 
versity the most generous benefactc 
of its history, the late Mrs. Alfrei 
I. duPont. The Bishop's love fc] 
students makes this a most approprj 
ate memorial." 
Revived 

The Air Force ROTC has a new lea; 
on life after being reported phased 01 
under a policy decision requiring i 
least ten officers a year to be con 
missioned from a program of its typ 
An appeal from the Vice-Chancello 
Dr. Bennett, pointing out that whi 
eight officers will be commissioned 
May 1973 and only two in 1974, | 
1975 there arc eleven candidates ar 
officers of the Sewanee unit expect 
continuing rise. One of the prospecti 
enrollees is a girl, Andrea Lang, t 
daughter of a career Air Force cha 
lain. 

Thf. Sewanee Nea 



N THE SPOTLIGHT 



5mmy Collector 



ne last week before the Church-and- 
tate conclave in Washington was one 
f excited anticipation and snowball- 
lg interest. A key figure in the plan- 
ing has been Wallace Westfeldt, '47, 








Wallace Westfeldt 



executive producer of NBC Reports. 
He has been extravagantly generous 
with his own time and expertise and is 
responsible for John Chancellor's ap- 
pearance as moderator. Westfeldt is 
Chancellor's producer. 

We found we were a bit out of date 
in information on him but turned out 
so was NBC. He obligingly patched 
up the files for both of us. 

Westfeldt was one of the war-inter- 
rupted students, entering the College 
in 1941 and going into the Marine 
Corps through the V-12 program. Af- 
ter war service he brought a bride 
back to Sewanee and finished in 1947, 
went on to Columbia graduate school 
(political science and international re- 
lations), quit Columbia to work for 
Time, first as copy boy and then as 
National Affairs reporter in several 
sections of the country. 

"Somewhere in between all of that 
activity I was called back into the 
Marine Corps for a year and a half 
during the Korean War. The rank: 
Captain, USMCR." 



Welcome Prisoners 



Wm 



I 




Nashville Banner 

Vlajor Peel comes home to Paris, Tennessee 

May 1973 



The Sewanee family everywhere grate- 
fully welcomes back three alumni who 
were prisoners of war in Vietnam: 
Major Robert D. Peel, College '61, 
of Paris, Tennessee; Captain Barry 
Bridger (Air Force, as Peel also is), 
A'58, of Bladenboro, North Carolina; 
and Lt. Cmdr. Porter A. Halyburton, 
A'59, of Tucker, Georgia. Major Peel 
and Commander Halyburton were 
both prisoners for eight years and 
Captain Bridger for six. Commander 
Halyburton was reported killed in 
1965 and had the extraordinary op- 
portunity to see a memorial plaque 
about himself at the Academv. 

Commander Halyburton was the 
presenter of an award on behalf of 
the National League of Families in 
recognition of outstanding voluntary 
humanitarian efforts in behalf of 
Americans held prisoner of war in 
Southeast Asia. Surprised recipient 
was O. Morgan Hall of Atlanta, C'39, 
president of the Associated Alumni. 



Between Time and NBC News he 
was a reporter for the Nashville Ten- 
nessean, specializing in the civil rights 
story in the South during the fifties. 
He reported from such trouble spots 
as Clinton, Tennessee, Little Rock, 
Tuscaloosa, and so' on, collaborated 
on a book recounting the history of 
the movement called With All Delib- 
erate Speed. It was published by 
Harper and Row. He collaborated on 
another book. The First Hundred 
Days, published by Simon and Schus- 
ter in the spring of 1961, dealing with 
the first hundred days of President 
Kennedy's administration. He received 
a Reid Scholarship in 1959 for his 
reporting in the field of civil rights 
throughout the fifties. This gave him 
a year abroad as one of only five re- 
porters in the country to win the 
award, enabling him to study social 
welfare and neutralism in Scandinavia. 

Wallace Westfeldt joined NBC 
News in September 1961 as associate 
producer of the NBC White Paper, an 
award-winning documentary series. 

In 1963 he joined the Huntley- 
Brinkley Report as a writer. He then 
became a reporter and worked on 
stories ranging from strikes of planta- 
tion workers in the Mississippi Delta 
to patrols striking at guerilla camps 
in the Mekong Delta in South Viet- 
nam. In 1967 he was appointed as- 
sociate producer and placed in charge 
of the Huntley-Brinkley Report's staff 
in Washington. 

In January 1969 he became execu- 
tive producer of the Huntley-Brinkley 
Report and held the post through a 
change of format from a two-man pro- 
gram broadcasting five days a week to 
the NBC Nightly News format of a 
single man broadcasting seven days a 
week. During the time he was its 
executive producer the program won 
four Emmy Awards for reports done 
on "Hunger in the L T nited States" 
(1969), "An Investigation of Teenage 
Drug Addiction" (1970), "Welfare," a 
five-part series (1971) and "The Fall 
of Dacca" (1972). 



More individuality, not less 



would seem the route most 
attractive for Sewanee of those 
suggested by this study, which 
has been prepared through a 
national pooling of university 
resources. 

Is it a feasible route? 

What of Sewanee's particularities 

do we want to save? 

. . . Smallness? 

. . . The encompassing 

wilderness? 
. . . Freedom with civility? 
. . . Liberal arts generalism, 

attacked in many quarters as 

elitism? 
... Its Christian core? 

What changes are needed, to "lea 
with our sights" into the future, 
as Dean Rusk put it in his recent 
Sewanee speech? 

The University is pursuing a 
two-year probe into all it values 
and practices. 

Please read this important articl 
then help Sewanee determine its 
trajectory. 



A SPECIAL REPORT 



Can We Save 
the Individuality 
of Our Colleges? 

r 

Or will powerful pressures, 
on and off the campuses, 
homogenize higher education? 



COPYRIGHT 1973 BY EDITORIAL PROJECTS FOR EDUCATION, INC. 



Americans have long prided themselves on the 
individuality of their colleges and universities, 
i The special ambiance of each campus. The 
combination of people and purpose. Spirit. The sounds 
and smells that make it different from all others. 

And more: ' 

. . . The autonomy of each institution that enables it 
to choose freely its own goals — and the programs to at- 
tain them. 

. . . The peculiarly American genius for promoting 
the existence, side by side, of public and private col- 
leges and universities. 

... A "system" of higher education, in the best 
sense of the word: a group of interacting, interrelated, 
interdependent elements, existing in a more-or-less har- 
monious relationship. But intensely individual, nonethe- 
less. Certainly not "systematized," if the word implies a 
lockstep, or central control, or dull uniformity. 

The result is one of society's major miracles: more 
than 2,600 colleges and universities, each one different 
from all the rest. Different, yet committed to the com- 



mon idea that through diversity and individuality the 
needs of the culture will be met. 

BUT now we are encountering forces that threaten 
the survival of all that. For the first time in a 
century, serious questions must be raised about 
the ability of our colleges to maintain their individual 
distinctiveness — and of the system to maintain its 
diversity. 

The historic immensity of what is happening is only 
beginning to be clear. After an era of unprecedented 
confidence and expansion throughout higher education, 
there is now a widespread questioning of higher educa- 
tion's place in our culture, and of its claim on our re- 
sources. And growth — which for decades has been the 
hallmark of our colleges and universities — is decelerat- 
ing. 

With these developments have come crises of size 
and money and quality affecting the great diversity of 
our system of higher education — and the individuality 
of each college and university within it. 



Individuality 

and the Changing 

Student Population 



For the past 100 years, American higher education 
has been growing at an accelerating rate. Enroll- 
ments doubled every 15 years until World War 
II; since then, they have doubled every decade. 

That is not likely ever to happen again. 

The Carnegie Commission on Higher Education pre- 
dicts that enrollments will increase only by one-half be- 
tween 1970 and 1980, and not at all between 1980 and 
1990. In the last decade of the century, they will go 
up by only a third. 

Enrollments in private institutions actually will drop, 
the federal government estimates, between 1977 and 
1980. 

By the end of this decade, say statisticians in the 
U.S. Office of Education, private education's share of 
all college enrollments will fall from 22.3 per cent in 
1972-73 to 17.5 per cent in 1980-81. 

These reductions in growth hold profound implica- 
tions for all colleges and universities. Notes Princeton's 
President William G. Bowen: 

"This battle for survival [private vs. public colleges 
and universities] has very serious implications for 
American higher education in general, which draws 



much of its strength from pluralism; that is, from the 
presence of many strong private and many strong pub- 
lic institutions working in different ways together. 

"If this diversity were to be eroded, American higher 
education would suffer significantly." 

71 here is more at stake than survival: the serious 
question. Survival for what? 
In the period of expansion, a college or uni- 
versity could set its goals and be reasonably assured that 
enough students would be attracted by them. It cannot 
be so confident in a period when enrollments are stable 
and resources scarcer. The tendency in those circum- 
stances is to standardize, to avoid setting goals that are 
offbeat, to try to be all things to as many men and 
women as possible. Under such conditions, mere survival 
is not an attractive prospect. 

Decelerating growth and "no-growth" have other 
ramifications. If enrollment levels are to be maintained, 
some colleges and universities will be forced to accept 
students who do not meet the traditional criteria for 
college admissions. 

"Low academic ability [measured by traditional 
means] will be the distinctive characteristic" of many 
such students, writes K. Patricia Cross of the Center 
for Research and Development in Higher Education at 
the University of California at Berkeley. 

"We have not yet faced the full meaning of this pre- 
diction," Ms. Cross says. Such students will require 
major changes in the curriculum, major new sources of 
financial support, and faculty members specially trained 
to recognize and reward the non-academic skills they 
bring to the campus. 

Another development — the growing pressure to edu- 
cate a far greater percentage of adults than presently 
— will change the character of many a college and uni- 
versity. Already, a significant number of flexible ar- 
rangements are under way — "open universities," 
external-degree programs, "universities without walls" 
— to meet the needs of those who cannot leave full- 
time employment to earn their college degrees. 

Alterations in the traditional picture of higher educa- 
tion will be extensive. Says Ernest L. Boyer, chancellor 
of the State University of New York: 

"The old model of a scattered collection of isolated 
enclaves, each jealously guarding its resources and mi- 
nutely regulating its students, who must remain in con- 
finement for a four-year term, is giving way to a far 
more complex, dynamic image — a network of learning, 
resembling perhaps the human nervous system itself: 
intricate, continually pulsating, and totally intercon- 
nected." 

The individual campus, as Mr. Boyer sees it, "is be- 
coming less a fortress surrounded by its moat and more 
of a supermarket of ideas, a library with easy access, or 
a base of operations to coordinate learning, not con- 
trol it." 

Few would quarrel with the aims of such programs. 
They offer the possibility of lifelong learning for many 




citizens who have not been able to afford a college 
education in the past. They permit vast numbers of 
persons to earn academic degrees in less time with 
more options. 

Yet many observers are concerned. 

Supermarkets, they say, are not very friendly places. 
While you may meet your material needs there, your 
spiritual needs may be unfulfilled. 

Without precautions, says Stephen K. Bailey of Syra- 
cuse University, such programs "can lead to a parade 
of academic horrors: cram courses organized by fast- 
buck proprietary schools, a deadly standardization of 
subject-matter, tutoring to the test." 

State legislatures, others warn, could use the develop- 
ment of the new programs as an excuse for reducing 
support for the traditional colleges and universities. 

Pehaps most serious of all, however, are fears that 
such programs might change the whole definition of ed- 
ucation in our society. An individual experience, lead- 
ing to the development of "whole men and women" 
or "good citizens," might become a purely utilitarian 
process of providing the credentials a person needs to 
earn a living. 

One writer describes the new trends this way: 

"We don't offer extracurricular activities; we elimi- 
nate most of the theory courses; we give practical ap- 
plications; and we get the students through in one-third 
the time. We get them through fast." 

Another observer deplores the prospect: 

"This is the attitude of a new breed of educators, the 
big-business organizers, who are moving into education 
and turning out graduates on an assembly-line basis. 
Apparently they are being paid by the head count." 



TIhere are ways to broaden our commitment to 
educating as many people as possible, without 
sacrificing the best qualities of higher education 
that we have known in the past. They lie in more indi- 
viduality for our colleges and universities, not less; more 
diversity in our system of higher education, not less. But, 
as we shall see, other forces — in addition to those ac- 
companying the new era of no-growth — may be putting 
those qualities in serious jeopardy. 




Individuality 

and the Trend Toward 

Central Control 



Higher education's long period of postwar growth 
coincided with a long period of national afflu- 
ence. As the economy boomed, tax dollars were 
more numerous than ever before in history — and, nearly 
verywhere, public colleges and universities received a 
lop-priority share of them. 

Most states still place higher education well up on 
heir priority lists. But urgent new needs have devel- 
oped in other areas — e.g., health care, aid for the dis- 
advantaged — and the competition for tax dollars has 
?rown. 

The result: Public colleges and universities have 

?een subjected to unprecedented demands for 

'efficiency" — some justified, others panicky and unwise. 

And to achieve that efficiency, many states are dramati- 

ally reorganizing their structures of public higher edu- 

ation. 

Once-autonomous institutions, each seeking its own 
goals, are finding themselves incorporated in larger and 
arger "systems" of public colleges and universities, 
>ften statewide in scope. Decision-making is central- 
ized. Duplicate functions are eliminated. 

From an efficiency standpoint, the trend makes 
sense. "It seems to us," argue Paul L. Dressel and Wil- 
iam H. Faricy of Michigan State University, "that 
ligher education must be regarded as a national re- 
source, that the roles of institutions must be deter- 
mined by social need, and that resources must be 
allocated according to a plan and their actual use 
accounted for." 



They add: 

"In moving in this direction, we are permitting the 
public and politicians to make decisions about the char- 
acter of institutions — and their decisions may not al- 
ways accord with the views of those involved with 
higher education." 

In 1959, fewer than half the states had formal, legal 
mechanisms for statewide coordination of higher educa- 
tion. Now 47 states have such mechanisms. "Besides 
this dramatic increase in numbers," writes one ob- 
server, "statewide coordinating boards have increased 
in power in their areas of influence and in coercive po- 
tential." 

The trend away from campus autonomy and toward 
central planning is likely to encompass many private 
institutions as well, when — as is happening in many 
states— they receive increasing support from public 
funds. 

"Why," asks one observer, "should the non-public in- 
stitutions receive tax dollars and not be subjected to the 
same planning and operating constraints and criteria 
for accountability as the public institutions? While the 
initial small, indirect aids may call for a modicum of 
state control, once the amounts become substantial, the 
institution can be treated in no other way than as an 
integral cog in the coordinated state system." 

It may even be that some national system of higher 
education will emerge from the upheavals now occur- 
ring. Clark Kerr, chairman of the Carnegie Commis- 
sion, says that education is becoming a "quasi-public 
utility" — especially since it, like electric power and 
other utilities, has become essential in the lives of peo- 
ple. Just as utilities require regulatory agencies to pro- 
tect the public interest, say some observers, so the pros- 
pect of government regulation of higher education 
cannot be ruled out. 

What happens to the colleges' individuality and 
diversity, in the wake of such developments? 
The president of one public institution in 
Ohio, Miami University, says that as the state system 
has developed, "we have witnessed a lockstep pro- 
gression, statewide, into a common calendar, into a 




common subsidy formula, into a virtually common fee 
pattern." He warns: 

"If diversity is coming out of the public system and 
is replaced with a pale, insipid sameness, and if there is 
a simultaneous withering of the private sector, one can 
question what the future holds for the very fiber of our 
system of higher education." 

The movement toward more centralized authority, 
however, seems inexorable. It is clear that the public 
and its elected representatives are no longer willing to 
let the colleges and universities, alone, decide what is 
educationally best for the society. "Education," says an 
observer, "is too important, and too expensive, to be 
left entirely to the educators." 

How, then, can colleges and universities learn to live 
in the larger systems, while preserving their diversity 
and individuality? They must be ingenious enough to 
develop mechanisms to preserve flexibility within a 
highly structured whole — and that poses one of the 
major challenges for higher education and its support- 
ers in the years to come. 



Individuality 

and the Unionization 

of Faculties 



Until recently, the prospect of faculty members' 
joining unions and engaging in collective bar- 
gaining seemed foreign to both the spirit and the 
reality of life on most campuses. Colleges and univer- 
sities were serene havens far removed from the material- 
ism and economic competition of the industrial world, 
and faculty members were thought of (and regarded 
themselves) not as "employees" but as individual pro- 
fessionals. 
Although thousands of faculty members and college 



administrators still recoil from the notion of faculties 
organizing in collective-bargaining units, unionization 
— and all that goes with it — has made major gains on 
the campuses in the past five years. Most observers ex- 
pect the trend to quicken rather than to slow down. 

Already, the faculties at nearly 300 colleges and uni- 
versities have won bargaining rights. More than half of 
the institutions are two-year colleges, but unionism is 
also gaining significant footholds in many four-year 
institutions, as well. Faculties at the State Univer- 
sity of New York and the City University of New 
York are organized collectively, and the California leg- 
islature is considering a move to permit public employ- 
ees to organize in that state. 

The movement toward faculty unionization was 
speeded by a recent decision of the National Labor Re- 
lations Board that private institutions with annual 
budgets of $1 -million or more fall under its jurisdic- 
tion. In the past, the nlrb excluded such institutions, 
so that only the public colleges and universities in 
states that had laws permitting their employees to orga- 
nize could develop unionized faculties. 

These occurrences have combined to make the 
debate over whether faculty members should join 
unions irrelevant. The issue now is, What impact 
will collective bargaining have on the character of our 
colleges and universities — and on the relationships be- 
tween faculty members, administrators, students, and 
governing boards? 

"Almost certainly," says one observer, "collective 
bargaining in higher education will move to statewide 
or system-wide levels and, in the process, destroy much 
of the autonomy of the separate campuses." He adds: 

"Collective bargaining in a state system of higher ed- 
ucation will ultimately promote centralization of deci- 
sion-making. Collective bargaining will contravene the 
individual and departmental autonomy for which many 
faculty members have battled so long." 

Collective bargaining's advocates disagree vigorously. 

"In fact," says one union official, "bargaining is a re- 
sponse to that trend. The only way faculty members 
can play a role, when policies are established on a state- 
wide basis, is through bargaining and political action. 
Otherwise, it will just be done over their heads." 





In addition, union leaders point out, they have vigor- 
ously opposed such steps as the setting of statewide 
work-load standards by some legislatures. 

Nonetheless, warns William B. Boyd, president of 
Central Michigan University, the administration of a 
collective bargaining contract, "with its emphasis on le- 
galism, its grievance-laden tendencies, and its use of 
adversary proceedings, will almost inevitably change 
the tone of university administration. The last remnants 
of colleagueship are apt to disappear. Personal relation- 
ships are almost bound to change when personnel rela- 
tions are altered so fundamentally." 

Can the traditional character of a college or univer- 
sity survive such strains? Or will the changes wrought 
by the unionization of faculties be a further cause of 
declining individuality and diversity? 



Individuality 
and the 
Money Crunch 



The financial crisis in higher education has re- 
placed student protest as the "big issue" in the 
eyes of the press and public. Where once the 
headlines told of 100 students arrested for their roles in 
demonstrations, they now tell of 100 colleges and 
universities confronting the prospect of financial disaster. 

The money crisis is real and of major proportions. 
Some private institutions face the possibility of extinc- 
tion. 

The existence of other institutions — public and 
private — is threatened. The Carnegie Commission pre- 
dicts that nearly two-thirds of the nation's colleges and 
universities are in financial trouble or headed for it. 

One spectacular case is that of New York University 
— the nation's biggest private institution of higher edu- 
cation. After several years of backbreaking deficits, 
n.y.u. announced last fall that it planned to eliminate 
more than 200 faculty positions, sell one of its cam- 
puses to the public system of higher education, and in- 
sist that, henceforth, every academic unit within the 
university be able to pay its own way plus its fair share 
of university overhead. 

Higher education's financial crunch came on the 
heels of several years of student disruptions — and some 
observers have attributed the crisis to the loss of faith 
in colleges and universities that followed. But the roots 
lie deeper — in the end of the era of growth. 

In its simplest terms, higher education's crisis has de- 
veloped because costs kept rising while income did not. 



(There is a limit to the amount of tuition a college or 
university can charge and still remain competitive.*) 
At major universities, large research programs were ini- 
tiated with federal funds. Those funds have grown 
scarcer as the government's priorities changed, leav- 
ing those universities with commitments they cannot af- 
ford. 

The increasing costs hit both public and private 
institutions. 

One observer says that the huge growth during the 
1960's was itself one of the main causes of higher edu- 
cation's money troubles. Colleges and universities were 
all the more vulnerable, he says, because they were 
"undercapitalized, overextended, and moving into in- 
creased areas of responsibility without permanent 
financing." 

Yet — while the financial crisis is real, and some insti- 
tutions have been forced to close their doors — for the 
vast majority of colleges and universities, survival itself 
is not in question. 

Even at New York University, with its appalling 
problems, President James M. Hester believes that the 
draconian steps he has taken will assure the university's 
survival. ( 

"The disease has been diagnosed, the prescription 
has been made. We are taking the medicine," says 
Mr. Hester. "It is very painful, but it is possible." 

Edward D. Eddy, president of Chatham College, 
puts it thus: 

"Posting a death notice for all of private higher edu- 
cation is like shooting all the horses because some have 
the wheeze." 

"The great majority of the institutions will survive," 
Mr. Eddy declares. "Despite the many predictions of 
their demise, surprisingly few have closed their doors 
Institutions of higher learning do have a persistence 
and tenacity — but not necessarily a guaranteed quality. 
And there is the rub." 

The nation's colleges, Mr. Eddy says, "by and large 
will survive. But the emerging question is clearly one 
of spirit, not just life." 

The economic crisis poses one especially nettling 
threat to the diversity of the system of highei 
education and the individuality of every institu- 
tion: well-meaning but potentially damaging cries foi 
heightened efficiency and productivity on the campuses. 
If taken too literally, such a movement could turn 
the nation's colleges and universities into faceless, spirit 
less factories. 



* A recent study has shown, for instance, that in 1964-63 
a group of representative private institutions was charg- 
ing $657 more per student than a group of representative 
public institutions. By 1971-72, the same private institutions 
were charging $1,242 more per student than the public 
institutions. 






Most observers agree that many colleges and univer- 
sities can and must improve their fiscal policies. But, 
warns Paul C. Reinert, president of~Saint Louis Univer- 
sity, they cannot be run like businesses. "There is," he 
says, "more at stake than Kleenex." 

"Efficiency in higher education remains a complex 
matter," warns Howard K. Bowen, chancellor of the 
Claremont University Center. "Society may be in dan- 
ger of trying to restrict the functions of higher educa- 
tion too narrowly, and to convert institutions into mere 
assembly lines generating credit hours, rather than al- 
lowing them to function as centers of learning and 
culture. 

"It would be a mistake, harmful to both education 
and to social welfare, to turn colleges and universities 
into credit-and-degree manufacturers and to judge them 
solely by their productivity in these terms." 

Father Reinert sums it up: "We must keep in mind 
that there are substantive differences between a college 
and a business. Drive a corporation to the wall and it 
may make adjustments in its operations that enable it 
to bounce back. Drive a college to the wall and you 
can kill it." 

Even more controversial than the cries for effici- 
ency are issues raised by the variety of solutions 
that have been proposed for higher education's 
money troubles* 

Virtually everyone agrees that major new infusions 
of public funds for both private and public institutions 
will be needed. But how those funds should be chan- 
neled — whether they should come from the federal or 
state governments, whether they should be in the form 
of institutional aid or grants and loans to students — 
produce deep divisions within the academic community. 

The Carnegie Commission has argued against 
"lump-sum, across-the-board grants" from the federal 
government. They could lead to reduced state support 
and to the development of a "nationalized system" with 
strict government controls, the commission says. In- 
stead, it favors basing federal support to an institution 
on the number of federally supported, needy students 
enrolled, with the states providing the bulk of the sup- 
port. 

Spokesmen for some institutions of higher education 
disagree. Direct federal grants to the colleges and uni- 
versities, they argue, can make the difference between 
the survival and collapse of many of them. 

Spokesmen for many other institutions have argued 
that new government support should come in two 
forms: outright grants to the most needy students and 
"income-contingent loans" to middle-class students. 
(Under such loans, how much a student must pay back 
would be determined in part by how much he earned 
after graduation.) 

With most support going to students, these educators 
argue, both public and private institutions could raise 
their tuitions to a point that would more nearly pay for 
the actual cost of providing an education. 




Such a system would best preserve the diversity of 
our system of higher education, says an economist 
from the Brookings Institution. We need, he says, "a 
shift to public support of students rather than the ex- 
cessive reliance on institutionalized support that charac- 
terizes current public support programs." He goes on: 

"Such a program of portable aid would free institu- 
tions to develop their own conceptions of the 
curriculum required to produce better people and, 
more importantly, would give student-consumers a right 
to choose among alternative conceptions. The govern- 
ment could and should scrutinize the academic offer- 
ings for which it is indirectly paying, but the nature of 
such investigations would change." 

Officials at most public institutions oppose any major 
shifts of aid from institutional support to support of 
students. The necessary increases in tuition, they say, 
would end the nation's long-standing commitment to 
low-cost higher education, and would shift the major 
burden of paying for education from the society at 
large to the individual student. 

That shift, they say, would represent an end to the 
belief that society as a whole — not just the individual 
student — benefits from the higher education of its citi- 
zens. 



Switching from institutional support to loans and 
grants "constitutes a definite shift away from public de- 
cisions and responsibility for the support and control of 
higher education and toward a philosophy of private 
responsibility and private enterprise, with major conse- 
quences," says Clifton R. Wharton, Jr., president of 
Michigan State University. 

"The shift would transform the goals, values, and 
conduct of the entire higher educational system," he 
says. 

Decisions to be made soon in Congress and the state 
legislatures probably will determine how much new 
governmental aid will be forthcoming and what form 
the aid will take. Alumnae and alumni concerned 
about preserving the qualities of higher education could 
do higher education no greater service than keeping in- 
formed about the alternatives, and advising their repre- 
sentatives of their preferences. 

The economic crisis in higher education is, in a 
sense, the cause of all the other forces moving 
toward the homogenization and standardization 
of our colleges and universities. 

Many observers suspect that neither the movement 
toward statewide systems of colleges and universities 
nor the trend toward collective bargaining among the 
faculty members would have gone so far if the era of 
great growth had not ended. Suddenly, in the economic 
depression that followed, higher education was no 
longer society's favorite place to spend money. 

How, under such conditions, can colleges and uni- 
versities provide diversity and individuality? Must they 
sacrifice their autonomy and individuality? Or can they 
find ways to live with the end of growth without giving 
way to drab uniformity? 




Individuality: 
All the Threats 
Combine 



The end of an era of growth, the scarcity of new 
resources, the increased competition for them, 
and the public's changing definition of higher 
education's role in society have all combined to produce 
a major challenge for the nation's colleges and univer- 
sities. 

The task before them now is to meet the challenges 
while preserving the best of the past. 

It is easy to be pessimistic about the prospects. 
Doom-sayers abound. Here is how some severe critics 
have described current conditions on the campuses: 

► "Respect for universities [faculties and 
administrators] has been replaced by distrust and sur- 
veillance." 

► "Informal procedures and policies based upon 
mutual respect and confidence within the university 
have been replaced by insistence upon due process and 
by formalized codes." 

► "Collegiality based upon unity in goals has been 
replaced by identification and resolution of conflict." 

Such concerns are not limited to severe critics. 

Theodore M. Hesburgh, president of the University of 
Notre Dame, speculates that "perhaps during that pe- 
riod of rapid growth, the institutions — the academic 
community — grew beyond the potential to be personal 
and human." 

William C. Mclnnes, president of the University of 
San Francisco, says: "People will spend their money, 
contribute their money, pay their money for services 
and things in which they believe. What has happened 
in many cases is that people don't believe in education 
the way they used to." 

As a result, many institutions feel more threatened 
than ever by the challenges before them. 

One consequence has been that the conflicts between 
public and private higher education have been exacer- 
bated. Once the expansion of the entire higher educa- 
tional system ceased, the happy state no longer pre- 
vailed in which everyone was prospering. Now, one 
institution's gain may well be another's loss. Public and 
private education now often view progress for one as a 
possible threat to the other. 

Says a former official of a state system of higher ed- 
ucation: 

"The pleadings of the private segment for state finan- 
cial aid are gaining ground — not nearly enough to save 



them financially, but sufficient to reduce the direct level 
of funding for the public institutions." 

Warns the head of a major educational association: 
"I am firmly convinced that the gravest danger facing 
lis is the possibility of a serious division between the 
public and the independent sectors of higher education. 
Relatively dormant for well over a decade, as might be 
expected during a period of economic expansion, signs 
of divisiveness are again appearing as we move further 
into the stringent '70's." 

The situation looks confused and troublesome. 
Higher education has reached a state where it enjoys 
less public confidence, has less confidence itself about 
what its purposes are, and faces unprecedented compe- 
tition for a place on America's priority list. 

Yet the need for new curricula, and for new educa- 
tional commitments to new kinds of students, was 
never greater. How can colleges respond in innovative 
ways, when they must tighten their belts and curtail 
their functions? 

Kingman Brewster, president of Yale University, sees 
this paradox: "Although all universities badly need 
funds in order to experiment with new techniques of 
learning and study that go beyond the library, the labo- 
ratory, and the classroom, most of the ideas for mas- 
sive central government support threaten to impose a 
dead hand of bureaucracy, central planning, and red 
tape on local initiative." 

Colleges and universities thus face major dilemmas: 

► How to continue to be effective in a time when 
they need major new sources of outside support; and 

► How to keep their distinctiveness in an era that 
requires economy and ingenuity. 



Individuality: 
Can We 
Save It? 



D 



o colleges and universities — as we have known 
them — have a future? Or are we headed for 
some massive, standardized, nationalized sys- 
tem of higher education? Need a new" vision of higher 
jeducation — as a public utility that everyone can use — 
jproduce an impersonal assembly line? 
Put another way: 

Can private colleges and universities survive in a 
form worth preserving? Can public institutions avoid 
the "pale, insipid sameness" that some see looming on 
the horizon? 



No one can be blindly optimistic. But many thought- 
ful observers feel that the present critical stage poses 
not only problems for higher education, but unparal- 
leled opportunities. The long period of expansion, they 
argue, put a premium on graduate education and re- 
search, and higher education made enormous gains 
quantitatively. Qualitatively, however, the improvement 
may have been insignificant. On the undergraduate 
level, indeed, what a student received from his institu- 
tion may not have been much better than what was 
provided to his predecessors in earlier generations. 

Now that the pressures for growth have eased, 
colleges and universities have an opportunity to 
be truly individual; to set for themselves spe- 
cific, achievable goals, and to pursue them effectively. 

In an era of no-growth, it is the institutions that 
know what they want to be, and how they are going to 
be it, that will survive and prevail. 

Both public and private institutions will be among 
them. Steven Muller, president of the (private) Johns 
Hopkins University, notes: 

"Privacy means relative independence. We have at 
least the freedom to choose among alternatives, re- 
stricted as that choice may be, rather than to have our 
decisions dictated to us by public bodies. 

"Our privacy as a university thus exists only as a 
narrow margin. . . . Our task is to preserve that narrow 
margin and to make the best possible use of it." 

Phillip R. Shriver of Ohio's Miami University (state- 
supported) speaks from the public-institution standpoint: 

"Each university ought to be able to develop its own 
personality and uniqueness. Each ought to have its own 
strengths. Each ought to be encouraged to develop its 
own individual programs." 

The first task, then, for every institution of higher 
education — public and private — must be to develop a 
firm sense of what it ought to be and how best to 
achieve it. 

Each institution must know, and believe in, its own 
personality and uniqueness. 

A foundation official says: 

"The time has come to take a total look at each of 
our institutions in some systematic way which relates 
energy and material input to learning output, and re- 
lates behavioral objectives to social needs. If we do not 
strenuously undertake this task and succeed, then our 
present troubles in a variety of areas will become far 
worse. Indeed, I see the specter of government or even 
industrial control of our colleges and universities." 

Sir Eric Ashby, a distinguished British educator who 
has served as a member of America's Carnegie Com- 
mission, says: 

"The gravest single problem facing American higher 
education is the alarming disintegration of consensus 
about purpose. It is not just that the academic commu- 
nity cannot agree on technicalities of curricula, certifi- 
cation, and governance; it is a fundamental doubt 
about the legitimacy of universities as places insulated 




from society to pursue knowledge disengaged from its 
social implications." 

Ending that fundamental doubt, says Sir Eric, will 
require "a reevaluation of the relation between univer- 
sities and American society." 

In short, the American people must rebuild their 
faith in the colleges and universities — and the 
colleges and universities must rebuild faith in them- 
selves. In doing so, both parties to the contract can 
assure the survival of both the vast system's diversity 
and the individuality of its parts. 

Many colleges and universities have already begun 
the necessary reassessments and redefinitions. Commis- 
sions on the future have been established on scores of 
campuses. Faculty members, students, administrators, 
trustees, alumni, and alumnae have been enlisted to 
help define their institutions' goals for the years to 
come. 

Those new definitions, now emerging, recognize the 
end of the era of expansion and come to terms with it. 
Some institutions have chosen to remain small, some 
large. Others have chosen to focus on specific missions, 
e.g., ecology, health services, the arts. Still others are 
moving into the preparation of teachers for the two- 
year colleges that, in the years ahead, will attract many 
new students to higher education. For their part, many 
two-year colleges are resisting pressures to expand into 
four-year institutions, electing to concentrate on provid- 
ing the best possible educational opportunities to their 
own non-traditional student constituencies. 

Whatever the role they define for themselves, such 
colleges and universities are seeking ways to make edu- 
cation more individual and more rewarding. 

Colleges and universities still have a long way to 
go before they adjust to the financial stresses, 
the changing market conditions, the demands 
for reform that have beset them. Those that adjust most 
effectively will be the ones that survive as distinctive, 
individual institutions. 

Chatham College's President Eddy notes that our in- 
stitutions, "swinging into the troublesome '70's from 
the unusually affluent '60's, resemble a middle-aged and 
slightly portly man who discovers that he is panting 
heavily after climbing a quick flight of stairs. He 
doesn't have yesterday's bounce." 



"He has a choice. He can become a first-class hypo 
chondriac and, in all probability, bring on the attacl 
by discouragement and tension. Or he can diet, cut ou 
smoking, and start some consistent, sensible exercise 
He must convince himself that life is worth living — an< 
living to the hilt — despite an occasional long flight o 
stairs." 

The end of the era of growth has opened once mort 
the great debate about the role of higher education (o: 
any education, for that matter) in the lives of individu 
als and in the health of society. The future, in man\ 
ways, is up for grabs. 

Those who care deeply about the diversity and indi 
viduality of our colleges and universities must assun 
that — regardless of what they become — they preserv< 
their distinctive spirit in the changing future. 

"There is little profit in licking our wounds or feel 
ing sorry for ourselves," says Father Hesburgh 
Notre Dame. "We still represent the best hope foi 
America's future, provided we learn from our own mis 
takes and reestablish in the days ahead what has sc 
often testified to the nobility of our endeavors in time; 
past. 

"All is not lost. We are simply beginning again, a; 
many always must, in a world filled with ambiguities 
the greatest of which is man himself." 



This report is the product of a cooperative endeavor in whicl 
scores of schools, colleges, and universities are taking part. I 
was prepared under the direction of the persons listed below 
the members of editorial projects for education, inc., 
nonprofit organization informally associated with the Americai 
Alumni Council. The members, it should be noted, act in thi: 
capacity for themselves and not for their institutions, and no 
all of them necessarily agree with all the points in this report 
All rights reserved; no part may be reproduced without expres: 
permission. Printed in U.S.A. Members: denton beal, C. W 
Post Center; david a. burr, the University of Oklahoma 
maralyn o. gillespie, Swarthmore College; corbin gwaltney 
Editorial Projects for Education; chari r.s m. helmken, Ameri 
can Alumni Council; jack r. maguirf, the University of Texas: 
john i. maitill, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; KEN 
metzler, the University of Oregon; john w. paton, Wesleyar 
University; Robert m. Rhodes, Brown University; verne a 
stautman, Carnegie Commission on Higher Education; Frederic 
a. stott, Phillips Academy (Andover); frank j. tate, the 
Ohio State University; chari. f.s e. widmayer, Dartmouth Col- 
lege; dorothy f. Williams, Simmons College; ronald a. wolk. 
Brown University; EI izabeth bond wood, Sweet Briar College: 
chesley worthington (emeritus). Illustrations by gerard a. 
valerio. Editors: john a. crowl, corbin gwaltney, william 

A. MILLER, JR., MALCOLM G. SCULLY. 



FEEDBACK 



To the Editor: 

It was with deep regret that I read 
of the death of the Rev. Ellis M. 
Bearden. Sewanee could not have 
had a more devoted son. Before his 
failing health forced him to the last, 
lonely years in Chattanooga, he had 
spent the better part of his life on the 
Mountain. Generations of Academy 
students and Sewanee residents 
knew him far better than I. Never- 
theless, I feel compelled to write. 

When I arrived at Sewanee, the 
most frightened and awkward of 
freshmen, Mr. Bearden kindly took 
me under his wing. On the basis of his 
childhood friendship with my family, 
he sought me out, a total stranger, 
and made me feel at home. It was 
my first taste of that peculiar, 
intuitive kindliness we like to think 
of as distinctively "Sewanee." 

I have not yet encountered a more 
interesting conversationalist — 
whether sharing carefully whetted 
anecdotes of the many person- 
alities who had been a part of his 
past or delighting in reminiscences of 
his wide travels or even whispering 
a rapid translation of German Lieder 
at a concert. Dry, but never waspish, 
humor sparkled from behind his 
clear blue eyes as he dispensed 
knowledge or mild advice in the Supe 
store grill or his rooms. 

One could not have asked for a 
more cultivated mentor. A thorough 
classicist, a linguist, lover of music 
and painting, broadly traveled with a 
godly but ironic appreciation of the 
variety of human character, Mr. 
Bearden's manners were both 
courtly and honest. Few men served 
Sewanee as intensely and lovingly 
with as little trumpetry as he. Great 
good men are hurriedly forgotten, but 
surely Mr. Bearden will be re- 
membered by the many whose lives 
he touched. 

Van Eugene G. Ham, C'70 
Charlottesville, Virginia 



To the Editor: 

Returning to the University of 
the South, our Episcopal College, 
Seminary and Academy, after a seven- 
year absence was an intriguing 
prospect. St. Luke's, the School of 
Theology there, was inviting me back 
for two weeks of study under their 
"Fellows in Residence" program, 
and I was curious: how much had 
things "on the Mountain" changed, and 
for better or worse? Having worked 
on campuses as an Episcopal chaplain 
to students for the last four years, 
I knew they had been four years 
of turmoil — administration turn- 
overs, curriculum changes, political 
activism, and religious enthusiasm. 
What would stable old Sewanee 
be like now? 

Briefly, I found it is alive and 
well and living in the present, and, 
like Jerusalem, at unity in itself. 
Sewanee's soul, its "style," is intact. 
With amazed delight I perceived that 
whatever it was that made Sewanee 
men unique in the '60s now makes 
Sewanee men and women unique 
in the '70s. What is it? Manners? 
The blessedness of the debonair? 
The quietness of confidence? No 
matter — Sewanee girls have it too, 
and the tradition is secure. 

As to St. Luke's, Dr. Bennett, the 
Vice-Chancellor, told me, "We have 
the best seminary in the Church." 
He said ''we" and he said "best." 

My one complaint: Sewanee's 
weather has not changed either. 
Like the little girl with the curl 
in the middle of her forehead, when it 
is good it is very, very good, but 
when it is bad it is horrid. 

It would be untrue to say there 
have been no changes at Sewanee, 
and unfair to suggest: 

"In heavenly love abiding, 
No change my heart shall fear, 
And safe is such confiding, 
For nothing changes here." 

For indeed there have been changes, 
and there will be, and, we trust, for 
the good. 

Canon Robert B. Dunbar, T'66 
Columbia, South Carolina 

Reprinted from the Piedmont 
Churchman. 



To the Editor: 

It is noteworthy that the same 
issue of the Sewanee News that 
announced the relaxation of the 
Sewanee dress code (coat-and-tie 
tradition) for meals showed fifty-nine 
per cent of the student body favoring 
the code and only thirty per cent 
opposed, in the survey by Cynthia 
Boatwright and Thomas Woodbery. 

As a venerable Sewanee tradition- 
watcher, I was somewhat surprised 
at the stubbornness of the old ways 
in the face of rebellion-bent society. 
To the admirable statistical data 
they have gathered, digested and 
presented, I would like to add some 
subjective observations. 

The coming of the ladies, bulwarks 
of decorum, has had an unexpected 
effect. For reasons clothed in 
obscurity, student leaders of the 
period felt some inconvenience should 
be laid upon the girls to balance the 
male burden. Slacks were an obvious 
target. My fashion consultants tell 
me, however, that slacks now are 
prohibited only by the Pope in 
Saint Peter's and that female trousers 
are being worn throughout the 
haut monde. Open shirts are not. 
Thus a complication which had scant 
relevance has affected opinion. 

Girls who want to wear pants suits 
to class presumably vote against 
retention of the code, men who 
want to preserve mini-skirts, for it. 
Many girls are settling for pretty 
ankle-length skirts on cold days. 
I'm a mini-skirt man, myself. 

Arthur Ben Chitty, C'35 
Historiographer 



Gentlemen: 

It was kind and thoughtful of you 
to send me the March issue of 
the Sewanee News of the University 
of the South, which I am glad to have. 

Thank you for thinking of me. 

Bess W. Truman 
Independence, Missouri 



May 1973 



25 



'22 

Reginald Helvenston was elected 
in course to the Sewanee chapter of 
Phi Beta Kappa this year. It was 
found that he had had more than the 
necessary qualifications, only four 
years too soon — before the chapter 
was founded. 



'26 



Michaux Nash, Sr. has been elected 
chairman and chief executive officer 
of the National Bank of Commerce 
in Dallas. He had been vice-chairman 
of the board. Nash is an alumnus 
of both Academy and College. 



'27 



Charles E. Thomas, historiographer 
of Christ Church, Greenville, South 
Carolina, has written a monograph, 
Know Your Church, recounting 
its history. 



'29 



Harry P. Cain, Dade County 
(Miami, Florida) Commissioner, has 
been conducting a crusade against 
cigarette smoking, especially in public 
places in the Miami area. When 
the commissioners voted to ban 
smoking in all elevators in the county, 
the former U. S. senator said, "There 
will be 3,000 places where you can 
breathe again." 



NOTES 
'31 

Paul H. Merriman has been elected 
to the board of directors of the 
Tennessee, Alabama and Georgia 
Railway. President and co-founder 
of the Tennessee Valley Railway 
Museum in Chattanooga, he retired 
in 1970 as senior development engineer 
in the Chattanooga offices of E. L 
duPont Company. 

'33 

Charles Carlisle Ames and Robert 
Sears, C'32, are both members of a 
club which watches and records 
the migration of various birds, par- 
ticularly the broad winged hawk, 
which migrate through the Shenan- 
doah Valley region from Canada to 
Mexico each September. 

'41 

Robert H. Woodrow, Jr., executive 
vice-president and senior trust 
officer of the First National Bank of 
Birmingham, has been named to the 
board of directors of the Alabama 
Bancorporation. 

'44 

Dr. Thomas R. Ford has left Colom- 
bia, South America, and is now 
professor of sociology at the Univer- 
sity of Kentucky in Lexington. 
Daughter Margaret is a senior at 
Sewanee. 



'47 

Adolphus Dowman Wilburn, T, is 
now president of the Ellis National 
Bank of Tampa, Florida. 

'48 

Col. Eugene D. Scott, a master 
navigator, has assumed command 
of the 390th strategic missile wing 
at Davis-Monthan AFB, Arizona. 
He was formerly assigned to the 
Pentagon. 

'49 

Robert Lyle Rice, president since 
1968 of the Pomona Products 
Division of Griffin, Georgia, has 
been made vice-president in charge 
of all international operations of 
Stokely-Van Camp. He has been 
rising in managerial ranks of the 
Stokely company for twenty-three 
years. The Indiana firm is one of the 
largest packers of canned fruits and 
vegetables in the world. Rice is 
married to the former Jane Artz of 
Johnson City and they have two 
daughters. Robert is a brother of 
Louis W. Rice, Jr.. '50, of Atlanta. 

'50 

Robert Fulton Cherry was married 
to Patricia Dick Voss on January 27 
in Nashville. Cherry, a 1944 alumnus 
of the Academy as well as C'50, 
is vice-president of Vantage Invest- 
ment Properties and his wife is a 
management trainee at Nashville 
City Bank. 

Dr. G. Selden Henry, Jr., has been 
named to the board of directors of 
Re-Entry of Gainesville, Inc., an 
organization of Holy Trinity Church 
which has established a house for 
young men seventeen to twenty-five 
just out of prison. 



SEWANEE ACADEMY BOARD OF GOVERNORS: left to right, Everett Tucker, Jr., '30; Rick Rehfeldt, '62; 

Martin Bean, '62; Jesse Perry, '37; George Wood, '40; Mashall Walter, '58; Ted Bevan, '67; Bill Austin, '46; Rob 
McDonald, '46; Lionel Bevan, '43. 

Hargrove and Slack 




26 



The Sewanee News 



'51 

The Rev. Loren B. Mead, a work- 
shop leader for the Sewanee Sym- 
posium held in Washington late last 
month, is the author of a new book, 
New Hope for Congregations. The 
Rev. Wood B. Carper, Jr., '32, reviewed 
the book for the Living Church of 
February 25. 

'52 

The Rev. Robert Ray Cook, T, is 
now vicar of the Chapel of the Holy 
Cross in Huntsville, Alabama. 

Stewart Jones Love, A, and his wife 
Lilian moved last year from New York 
to Pensacola, where he is in busi- 
ness for himself. 

'54 

Waddell F. Robey. Jr. is head of 
the information and education de- 
partment of the South Carolina 
Wildlife and Marine Resources divi- 
sion of the National Wildlife 
Federation. 



'60 



'56 



Julian W. Walker, Jr. has been 
promoted to senior vice-president and 
general bust officer of the First 
National Bank of South Carolina. 



'58 



The Rev. Craig Walter Casey is 
assistant to the president of the 
Church Pension Fund. He received 
an S.T.B. in 1964 from General 
Theological Seminary and an M.B.A. 
from the Harvard Graduate School 
of Business Administration in 1971. 
Since that time he had been program 
coordinator for the Cheswick Center 
in Cambridge, Massachusetts. 

LCDR. Everett J. Dennis, USN, has 
been named commander of the 
destroyer escort USS KNOX, based 
in Pearl Harbor. He was the subject 
of a formal Change of Command 
ceremony January 20 in Seattle. 
Among his decorations are the 
Bronze Star with Combat "V," the 
Combat Action Ribbon, the Viet- 
namese Cross of Gallantry with 
Bronze Star (twice) , the Vietnamese 
Staff Service Medal, and various 
unit citations. 

The Rev. John Lynn Ebaugh III, T, 
is now a non-parochial minister with 
the Emergency Medical Services 
Proiert in Birmingham, Alabama. 



'59 



Anthony C. Gooch has been made 
a member of the law firm of Cleary, 
Gottlieb, Steen and Hamilton in 
New York City. 

Major R. Dudley Peel, USAF, and 
his family have been transferred from 
England to Madrid, Spain. 

Edmund B. Stev/art has been 
promoted to the rank of major in 
the Air Force. He and his wife, 
Carolina, are now living in 
Charleston. South Carolina. 



The Rev. Paul Goddard is now vicar 
of Grace Church, Galena, Illinois. 

M. Bristol Haughton has been 
appointed director of safety and 
insurance for Tidwell Industries in 
Haleyville, Alabama. He moves to 
Alabama from Atlanta, where he 
was an insurance investigator for 
eleven years. 

'61 

Major Robert D. Peel (USAF), 
after arriving home safely from eight 
years as a POW, had an automobile 
accident in March, judged to be from 
sheer fatigue in trying to respond 
to all the affectionate demands on 
his time. Sewanee had been holding 
off, but he called his old swimming 
coach, Ted Bitondo, expressing a wish 
to come here and attend chapel. 

Gray Smith and wife Pat have a 
first boy and second child, Peter Adel. 
Home is Scarsdale, New York. 

'62 

Yerger Johnstone has been elected 
vice-president for merger and 
acquisition of the Morgan Stanley 
Company, New York stockbrokers. 

Neil Raymond McDonald and his 
wife have a daughter, Molly Flora, 
born last August. He is a lawyer at 
the Library of Congress and the 
family lives in Bowie, Maryland. 

Dr. Donald Patton MacLeod, Jr. 
is practicing obstetrics and gynecology 
in Jacksonville, Florida, where he 
and his wife, Jeanie, and their two 
children are now living. 

Calvin S. Rockefeller, Jr., A, has 
been elected president of the Friends 
of the Alexandria (Louisiana) Zoo. 
Active in many beneficent organiza- 
tions, Rockefeller will work with 
wildlife and educational programs for 
the zoo. He is president of Rockefeller, 
Kennedy and Elsing, advertising and 
public relations. 



'63 



The Rev. Joseph L. Knott, T, is now 
chaplain at Bryce Hospital in 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama. 

Wallace R. Pinkley has joined the 
staff of the V. R. Williams Insurance 
Company in Winchester. He has 
his M.B.A. from the Wharton School 
of Finance and was with an Orlando, 
Florida firm before returning to 
Winchester. 

'64 

James Taylor Batchelor, A, is living 
in Springdale, Arkansas and com- 
muting to nearby Fayetteville, where 
he has a shop and does graduate 
work at the University of Arkansas. 

Born to Joseph and Lowell 
Winkelman March 21 a daughter, 
Alice Mary, in Chipping Norton, 
Oxfordshire, England. 

'65 

Henry George Carrison III has 
moved from Brookline, Massachusetts 
to Charlotte, North Carolina, where 
he is associated with the North Caro- 
lina National Bank. 



Capt. John B. Fretwell, USMC, 
and his wife have a daughter, Susan, 
born last June. The family lives 
in Gainesville, Florida. 

Richard Keil Kesselus is complet- 
ing work on an A.B.S. degree at 
Southwest Texas University while a 
sergeant in the San Marcos, Texas 
police force. 

Richard L. Powers, A, received his 
master's degree in vocational re- 
habilitation from the University of 
Florida and is now working as a 
rehabilitation counselor for the state 
of Delaware. 

G. Steven Wilkerson is assistant 
to the president of the University 
of Florida at Gainesville. His respon- 
sibilities are in development. 

'66 

The Rev. Randolph Cooper, T, is 
rector of Trinity Church, Baytown, 
Texas. He and his wife, Susan, and 
then- daughter, Frances Elizabeth, 
were previously living in Tampa where 
he was rector of St. Christopher's. 

Steven Butler Strassley, A, is now 
living in Leesburg, Florida where 
he is self-employed in computer 
data service. 

'67 

Lacy Gallant (SSFAC) married 
Sir John Campbell-Orde, i?ixth 
baronet of Morpeth, in London, 
England, March 20. The couple will 
live in London where Lady Campbell- 
Orde has lived for a number of 
years, working for an investment firm. 

Donald Robert Goeltz has received 
his M.S. in computer science from 
Stevens Institute. He works for Bell 
Laboratories in New Jersey. 

Dr. (Capt.) William H. Milnor, Jr. 
is now stationed with the U. S. Army 
in Germany. His wife Jean is 
with him. 

Miles Abernathy Watkins III is 
now living in Los Angeles, where 
he has been writing, directing and 
acting in films. 



'68 



Barring Coughlin, Jr. has been 
appointed vice-president, institutional 
trader for Prescott, Merrill, Turben 
and Company of Cleveland, Ohio. 

Edward V. Heck is a graduate 
student at Johns Hopkins University. 

The Rev. Raymond J. Lawrence, 
GST, has been named acting religious 
director and chaplain of the depart- 
ment of pastoral care and education at 
St. Luke's Episcopal and Texas 
Children's Hospitals and the Texas 
Heart Institute in Houston. 

Dr. Joseph B. LeRoy is living in 
Earlysville, Virginia and is a resident 
physician at the University of 
Virginia Medical Hospital in 
nearby Charlottesville. 

David Charles Norton is in law 
school at the University of 
South Carolina, Columbia. 



May 1973 



27 



'69 



70 



O. Morgan Hall. Jr. has been 
promoted to assistant manager of 
the First National City Bank of 
New York's branch in Charlotte 
Amalie, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands. 
Wife Dorry teaches ninth grade English 
in St. Thomas. 

Chaplain (Capt.) M. Edgar 
Hollowell, GST, will receive the 
doctor of ministry degree this month 
from Union Theological Seminary 
in Virginia and assume duties as 
Episcopal chaplain to the personnel 
and cadets at West Point. 

David U. Inge and his wife had 
their first child, Katherine Burgett, 
on December 15. David gets his 
M.D. degree in June and will intern 
in internal medicine at the University 
of Alabama in Birmingham next year. 

Melinda (Keppler, A) and Ben 
Humphreys McGee, Jr., A'71, have a 
son, Ben Humphreys III, bom 
March 21. 

L. Gardner Neely is now living in 
Cincinnati, Ohio, where he works for 
the Cincinnati Public Library. 

Lt. Richard G. Poff has graduated 
from Air Force pilot's training and 
been assigned to Norton AFB, Cali- 
fornia, where he will fly global 
airlift for U. S. military forces. 



Frederic C. Beil III is now employed 
by the Scribner Book Store in New 
York. 

Charles H. Watt III married 
Janeth Ann Bachemin December 17 
in Tallahassee. The couple are now 
residing in Macon, Georgia, where 
he is completing his law degree at 
Mercer University. In June they 
plan to return to Chip's hometown 
of Thomasville, Georgia, where he will 
begin his practice with the firm of 
Alexander, Varrn, and Lilly. 

71 

Lt. Richard Kent Farman has been 
assigned to Castle AFB, California 
to take his pilot's training after 
which he will be stationed at 
Wurtsmith AFB, Michigan. 

Warner A. "Pete" Stringer is 
working for Commerce Union Bank 
of Nashville as an administrative 
assistant in branch banking. 

72 

Keith H. Riggs has been commis- 
sioned a second lieutenant in the 
Air Force and is now taking his 
pilot's training at Columbus AFB, 
Mississippi. 



DEATHS 



Dr. William W. Potter, M'04, 
retired eye, ear, nose and throat 
specialist of Knoxville, died in March 
at the age of eighty-nine. He had 
practised for fifty-four years after 
graduating from the University of 
Tennessee medical school at the age of 
twenty, the youngest graduate in 
the state's history, studying abroad 
and in New York and Philadelphia. 
He is credited with many surgical 
"firsts" in his region. 

The Rev. H. Leach Hoover, T'05, 
a trustee of the University 1920-24, 
died February 8 at his home in 
Hartsville, Tennessee at the age of 
ninety-four. He served Churches in 
North Carolina, Oklahoma and Ohio 
before becoming rector of St. Bar- 
tholomew's in Hartsville for twenty- 
one years. He was a World War I 
veteran and a lieutenant colonel in 
the South Carolina National Guard. 



At the request of the Associated Alumni, the Sewanee News prints as 
space affords reading lists compiled by the faculties. 

Spanish Reading List 

An excellent interpretation and appraisal of Spanish literature is Gerald Brenan: 
The Literature of The Spanish People (Meridian Books). 

Jose Maria Gironella's The Cypresses Believe in God (Knopf) provides some 
insights into the Spanish Civil War. 

Ramon Sender's Before Noon (University of New Mexico Press) is revealing of 
Spanish values and the Spanish character 

Fernando de Rojas' La Celestina (University of Wisconsin Press) represents a 
significant stage in the development of European realistic fiction. 

Cervantes' Don Quixote has been most successfully translated by Samuel Put- 
nam (Modern Library) . 

Eleanor L. Tumbull's Ten Centuries of Spanish Poetry (Grove Press) contains 
Spanish poetry with her translations on the opposite page. 

To brush up on one's Spanish, or even to start from "scratch," a suitable col- 
lege text is Armitage and Meiden's Beginning Spanish (Houghton Mifflin). 

Diego Marin's interestingly written and tastefully illustrated La Civilizacion 
Espanola (Holt, Rinehart and Winston) affords translation practice of intermediate 
difficulty. 

The Juan Cano edition (abridged) of Don Qnijote (Macmillan) is also of in- 
termediate difficulty. 

Robert K. Spaulding, in How Spanish Grew (University of Calif. Press) re- 
lates the history of the Spanish language. 



Louis Brown Corbett, A'14, of 
Sheffield, Alabama, died December 9. 
He was a mechanical engineer for 
TVA, a veteran of World War I, a 
Sunday School teacher and deacon of 
the First Baptist Church of Sheffield, 
and held numerous lodge and 
community offices. 

Niles Trammell, A'14, C'18, whose 
career as president and board chair- 
man of the National Broadcasting 
Company spanned the golden years of 
radio and the early development of 
television, died March 28 in Miami. He 
was seventy-eight. A member of 
Alpha Phi at SMA and Kappa Alpha 
at the College, he was manager of 
the College football team and continued 
to serve his alma mater as regent, 
trustee, national officer of the Associ- 
ated Alumni and worker in many 
fund-raising efforts, most recently 
for the Bishop's Common. A native 
of Marietta, Georgia, he attended 
the Marietta high school before coming 
to the Academy. He was in the 
Army from 1917 to 1923 and held 
the rank of first lieutenant. After 
leaving NBC in 1952 he became 
president of the Biscayne Television 
Corporation, building and operating 
radio and television stations in 
Florida, and later was an independent 
business consultant. 



28 



The Sewanke News 






WmiB& 



Maurice Seymour 
Niles Trammell 



ShhSSuS 

94s>mm 



Alvan Gillecn 



The University of the South is the 
residuary legatee of his will and the 
sole beneficiary of a special trust. 
Plans are going forward to name 
the area of the new Bishop's Common 
assigned to the college radio station 
and publications the Niles Trammell 
Communications Center. His friend- 
ship with the late Bishop Frank A. 
Juhan, guiding spirit of the new 
student activities building, makes this 
a particularly appropriate designation. 

Eugene Field, C'12, KA, of 
Calvert, Texas, died April 8, 1972. 

Lt. Gen. Alvan G. Gillem, Jr., C'12, 
H'43, died February 14 at the age of 
eighty-five. He began his military 
career as a buck private in 1910 
and thirty-seven years later he became 
commander of General Patton's 
Third Army. He served with General 
Pershing on the Mexican border, in 
World War I in France and Siberia 
and in vital commands during 
World War II. After that war he 
became chairman of the Board on 
the Utilization of Negro Manpower, 
whose work eventually led to 
integration of the Army. He was 
regarded as one of the earliest 
champions of equal opportunity in 
the Armed Forces. He was with 
the Presidential Mission to China, 
commander of the China Service 
Command and later American com- 
missioner in Peiping. After retiring 
from the service in 1950 he did 
organization work for consolidated 
purchasing in the state of Georgia 
and in 1963 became executive 
director of the national foundation 
of the March of Dimes. An SAE 
and active alumnus, in recent years- 
he chaired a reunion of the 1898-1926 
football teams in honor of his 
teammate, Bishop Frank A. Juhan. 

Coleman Hooper, A'28, of Selma, 
Alabama, died in February. 

Lawrence B. Craig, A'28, C'33, 
planter of Friars Point, Mississippi, 
died in June, 1970. 



Jack M. Keyworxh, C'31, ATO, 
died February 22 at the age of 
sixty-six. A native and lifelong 
resident of Houston, he was formerly 
connected with the Houston Power 
Company. 

The Rev. Innis L. Jenkins, T'32, 
died March 22 of heart failure at the 
age of sixty-five. After graduating 
from the School of Theology he 
earned a Ph.D. in history at the 
University of Maryland and taught 
there during the 1960s. He had been 
missionary to the Dakota Indians 
in South Dakota and Idaho, assistant 
pastor of Grace Church in Alexan- 
dria, Virginia, and pastor of St. 
John's, Arlington, as well as voluntary 
Protestant chaplain at local hospitals. 
He was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

The Rev. Charles Sedberry Liles, 
T'35, died February 14 in Jackson, 
Mississippi at the age of sixty-six. 
He was rector of All Saints' Parish, 
Grenada, Mississippi, from 1936 to 
1951 and then served as associate 
rector of St. Andrew's, Jackson, until 
his retirement in 1956. 

Frank L. Conner, N'44, president 
of the Southern Federal Savings and 
Loan Association of Atlanta, died 
October 16, 1972. 

Thomas J. Morrison, C'57, medical 
librarian at Pensacola Naval Hospital 
and a former librarian at the 
University of West Florida, died 
December 17 at the age of thirty-eight. 

Capt. Walter M. Otey III (USMC), 
A'63, C'67, was killed February 2 
in an accident due to a malfunction 
in an F4 Phantom jet in which he 
was riding as a Naval Flight Officer. 
He enlisted in the Marine Corps 
in April, 1966, served with the 1st 
Marine Aircraft Wing in Japan and 
Okinawa 1970-71, attained the rank of 
captain in December, 1970. He was 
of the family of University founder 
Bishop James Hervey Otey. 



The Rt. Rev. William Paul Barnds, 
H'67, Suffragan Bishop of Dallas since 
1966, died unexpectedly in his 
home in Fort Worth on January 24 
at the age of sixty-eight. A native 
of Sweet Springs, Missouri, he was a 
graduate of Missouri Valley College. 
He also held an M.A. degree from 
the University of Missouri; a B.D. 
from the University of Chicago; an 
S.T.M. from Seabury-Western 
Seminary; a Ph.D. from the University 
of Nebraska; and an honorary 
degree from Seabury-Western as 
well as the University of the South. 
He also had studied at Union Semi- 
nary. The night before his death 
the bishop had given the intro- 
ductory lectures for his two classes 
in philosophy at Texas Christian 
University, where he had taught for 
a number of years. He was also 
taking courses at Baptist Theological 
Seminary. 

De Sales Harrison, H'71, died in 
his sleep at his Lookout Mountain 
home on February 20. He was 
seventy-three. Characterized by 
the Chattanooga Times as "civic and 
church leader, tennis enthusiast, and 
a gentle giant of Southern industry," 
he had risen quickly through the 
ranks of the Coca-Cola Company, 
serving as president of its Bottling 
Company (Thomas) 1941-60 and then 
as chairman of the board. His 
voluntary service to philanthropy, 
the arts and civic affairs brought him 
distinctions too abundant to list, 
among them presidency of the 
Pine Breeze Sanitorium, the Com- 
munity Foundation of Greater 
Chattanooga, the Chattanooga Chamber 
of Commerce and the Rotary Club. 
The Kiwanis Club of Chattanooga 
selected him as the 1962 recipient of 
its Distinguished Service Award, 
and the same year the John Sevier 
Chapter of the Tennessee Society of 
Sons of the American Revolution 
honored him as Citizen of the Year. 

Max Anderson Fedash, C'72, was 
killed in an automobile accident in 
1971. He was a PDT. 



May 1973 



29 



SPORTS 




Winter sports had something for ev- 
erybody. The season brought an all- 
time 23-4 record for Coach Rudy 
Davalos' hoopsters — a perfect record 
(12-0) on the home court, a closing 
13-game winning streak and a smash- 
ing College Athletic Conference cham- 
pionship, the first since 1966 (see 
cartoon, opposite page). 

Coach Ted Bitondo's swimmers 
racked up 8-2 for the season, with 
losses only to Vanderbilt and Georgia 
Tech and a second place in the CAC 
finals held this year at Sewanee. 
Coach Horace Moore, who in eighteen 
years has made wrestling a popular 
sport at Sewanee, suffered a 4-5 sea- 
son, the second loser in his career, but 
came back to take a close second, be- 
hind favored Washington and Lee 
(10-2), in the C/\C tournament. 

Newcomers 

Phenomenon of the College sports 
scene is the emergence of all manner 
of outdoor activity under independent 
student-faculty sponsorship. Origi- 
nally sparked by philosophy professor 
Hugh Caldwell's Ski and Outing Club, 
the list of sponsored sports has grown 
to include skiing and canoeing, with 
intercollegiate competition in both, 
plus ice-skating, sledding, rock-climb- 
ing and refinements on the always- 
present hiking and caving. 

The club has a headquarters, staffed 
by students on work-study, and lends 
equipment in all categories above. 
High point for this year's skiers was 
the fifth annual Southern Intercollegi- 
ate meet (the fourth time for Sewa- 
nee) in which the University of the 
South took a fifth place behind Clem- 
son, ITT, Appalachian State and the 
host college Lees-McRae at Beech 
Mountain, North Carolina. Former 
champ Virginia took sixth and further 
clown the list was Florida State. The 
March 5 issue of Sports Illustrated 
carried the story. 

A fast comer among new sports is 
lacrosse. Opening season in the spring 
fif 1071 produced a 2-2 record and 
1072 brought 3-7. Hopes were high 
for a winner in 1073. Competition 



;<i 



has included such formidable institu- 
tions as Vandy, Georgia Tech, Illinois! 
Tulane, Florida and Tennessee. Stu- 
dent Bryant Boucher coaches while' 
important help has come recently 
from Sewanee's newest M.D., Arthur 
Berryman. Co-captains are Davie 
Voorhees and Emerson Lotzia. Fund] 
ing for all independent sports has 
come from the student activities fee. j 

And Down the Road .... 

It's hard to go six games into a sea 
son undefeated and end with a losin; 
record. But SA — Sewanee Academy- 
did it, and here's how. 

The first two soccer games, CMi 
and TMI, were great: 4-0 and 2-C 
The tie with tough Memphis Univer 
sity School 3-3 was annoying but wa 
salved by 2-1 over Castle Height 
which came back for a 0-0 tie, fol 
lowed by SA 1 to Columbia Militar 
Academy 0. After a half dozen game 
it was Sewanee Academv undefeate 
at 4-0-2. 

Roofs do fall in. 

Four key men were lost to injur® 
and the flu and the next four gam? 
were disasters. The four finally n 
turned for the McCallie game, whic 
we lost 1-0 on a penalty kick score 
with fifteen seconds left in the gam 
The same week in the state tourn; 
ment, SA and MBA were tied aftt 
regular overtime but SA lost in 
special tie-breaking contest adopte 
by the tournament director. 

Bill Courtney made All-State fir 
team and Regional All-America 
Frank Berryman made All-State se 
ond team. Ritchie Richardson ar 
Phil Westbrook made honorable me 
tion. 

After a run of ten winning seasoi 
in basketball the Academy opened i 
1072-73 campaign without a sing 
one of its last year's starters. The litt 
Tigers lost twelve straight. Then can 
the miracle. About facing, they w< 
five of the last six games for an ovc 
all 5—15 season. With only two m 
graduating, next year could see 
winner again. 

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May 1973 



31 




Sewanee clings as tenaciously as 
ever to its loved traditions. One 
of the firmest of those traditions is 
sensitivity to needed change. 



Soaring: A Glide Over the Mountain 

A New Film glimpsing all three units 

of the University 




See the Vice-Chancellor's installation, mountaineering techniques 
at the Academy, Dr. Dudley Fort, C'58, gliding, etc. 

] 2 minutes 1 6 mm color and sound 

Free for television or group showing on request to 

The Office of Information Services 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 



IIP ■ 

mmm 



^ 



.tlie 



News 

September 









Hi 



HE 



■111 "iiiSM 



5 i#l : „ E ;i|lll : 



_the 

Sewa.xi.ee 



Edith Whitesell, Editor 

John Bratton, A'47, C'51, Alumni Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 



SEPTEMBER 1973 



VOL. 39, No. 3 



Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 
UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 
including SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY, 
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, 
SEWANEE ACADEMY 

Free distribution 21,500 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 



CONTENTS: 

4 On and Off the Mountain 

News, hard and soft 

6 Hail and Farewell 

8 Shakespeare's Insistent Theme 

by Charles T. Harrison 

He knew what leads to Watergate 

13 Sewanee Books 

14 Alumnus on Camera 

Howard Baker 

15 Alumni Affairs 

16 Class Notes 
21 Deaths 

23 Fall Calendar 



PICTURE CREDITS: 2, Chris Paine, C'74; 
4, Coulson Studio; 9, Jerry Dadds, Crea- 
tive Publications Service; 23, Jean Tallec. 

IN NEXT ISSUE: Bishop Girault M. 
Jones' last address to the trustees as 
Chancellor, a down-to-earth summing up 
of the six years of his tenure. The trus- 
tees liked it so well that they passed a 
resolution to have it given the widest 
possible circulation. 



At right: One of eleven workshops at 
Sewanee Symposium 




After this day none of us will 
ever be the same again. 
And for that I am grateful. 

The Rev. John M. Gessell, 

professor, 

the School of Theology 



We've been afraid to stand 
up and say the withdrawal 
of the government from 
the social arena, where people 
are hurting, is a dangerous 
step. Afraid to say, that 
if the government does with- 
draw, then perhaps the 
church must try to fill the 
void. We've been quiet 
and safe. But the greatness 
of the church came in the 
sixties when it was neither 
quiet nor safe. It carried the 
banners of the oppressed in- 
to all the arenas of the 
world, and gained whatever 
credibility it now knows. 

I would call the church 
back. 

The Rt. Rev. John T. Walker, 

Suffragan Bishop of 

Washington 



I would suggest that the true 
proposition we should con- 
sider this day is whether or 
not Christian charity and 
Christian concern can be 
effective without an inter- 
mediary bureaucracy. Is this 
church, meaning the congre- 
gation of faithful men, 
powerless to act or to influ- 
ence without resorting to 
group pressure, group pro- 
nouncements and group 
intervention? 

Stephen Shadegg, 

Western campaign manager 

for Barry Goldwater 



One congressman with 
seniority, who is a Christian, 
is more effective than five 
thousand parish resolutions. 

Hart Mankin, '54, 

General Counsel of the 

Navy 



The Sewanee Symposium in Washington, 
deceptively lulling as its name was, demon- 
strated in lively and occasionally even py- 
rotechnic fashion how a church university 
can serve its sponsoring body in profound 
ways beyond its primary function of being 
a good university. 

The University of the South, through its 
alumni association and a design committee 
from the School of Theology, staged a full 
exposure and thinking-through of the often 
mind-closing question, to what extent ought 
the church to involve itself in political and 
social issues? 

Two hundred participants including some 
sixty-five students who went up from Se- 
wanee (many singing in the choir at the 
National Cathedral next day) came away 
feeling that they had been part of a 
shaping experience, on themselves and 
perhaps on the course of events, through 
what note the Episcopal General Conven- 
tion and other church bodies may take of 
the transcripts to be made available, it is 
hoped, through publications and study 
tapes. 



We have often made state- 
ments about very uncertain 
things as if we had God's own 
unlisted telephone number, 
and that has offended many 
sensitive, conscientious 
people. 

The Rev. C. FitzSimons 

Allison, C'49, professor, 

Virginia Theological Seminary 



/ can promise you that at 
least seventy-five per cent of 
the people who are now up 
to their ears in Watergate 
are church-going Christians. 
Yet they have performed 
some profoundly unethical 
acts, which many non- 
believers would never do. 
So what is the relevance of 
our Christian faith in politics? 

Harry C. McPherson, Jr., 

C'49, Special Counsel 

to President Johnson 



I think the conclusion that 
we are called to share power 
is a correct conclusion and 
that in any sharing we run 
risks and that we must run 
the risks. 

The Rev. Robert R. Parks, 
T'49, H70, rector of 

Trinity Parish, Manhattan 



Our workshop had some 
difficulty discussing domestic 
issues. We were more at 
home in South Africa. 

Dr. Kevin Green, 

assistant professor 

of economics 



We are not privileged to 
revise Our Lord's Prayer, 
as one Frenchman suggests, 
saying, "Our Father who art 
in heaven, stay where you 
are." We have to go on, 
as Christ went on, to say, 
"Thy kingdom come ... on 
earth"; and then, to act in 
accordance with that plea. 
The Rt. Rev. John E. Hines, 
C'30, Presiding Bishop 



September 1973 



o:m jlnid off the mountai kt 



A half-million-dollar deferred gift has 
been set up for the University by an 
alumnus who prefers that his name 
not be used, but who is anxious to 
call the attention of other Sewanee 
well-wishers to the possibilities of the 
newly approved charitable remainder 
unitrust. This is one of the encour- 
agements through tax benefits that the 
government gives to charitable contri- 
butions. The Sewanee donor owned 
stock with a current market value of 
#492,136. but yielding less than one 
per cent in dividend income. To di- 
versify his holdings by selling the 
stock, even over a three-year period, 
would have made him liable for taxes 
on the capital gains approximating 
$148,000. With the advice of his tax 
consultant he set up a unitrust nam- 
ing the University of the South as 
residuary owner. He and his wife are 
to receive a guaranteed life income of 
nine per cent on the annual market 
value of the unitrust. 

Sewanee's consultant in deferred 
gifts points out that the unitrust is 
only one of several deferred gift plans 
which may be of interest to persons 
who would like to give generously to 
the University but who need the in- 
come from their investments. For ex- 
ample, the needs of an eighty-three- 
year-old Episcopal priest and his wife 
were better met with a charitable re- 
mainder annuity trust which names 
the University as the residual owner. 
He is in the process of establishing 
the trust with securities valued at 
$126,000. 

People of even quite modest means 
can share in the ongoing life of this 
University without undue sacrifice by 
participating in the University of the 
South Pooled Income Fund, a mutual- 
fund type of deferred pi ft plan, the 
initial gift to which was $20,000. 




A happy replacement — Henry Hutson with the Halyburtons 



Girl Boarders at Academy 

The Sewanee Academy, until two 
years ago military, is now thoroughly 
liberated with the admission of girl 
boarding students starting this fall. 
Gorgas Hall, suitably dressed out with 
amenities, will exchange hair-drying as 
an area of concern for whilom boot 
polishing. 

Girl Leads College 

Girls have scored a "first" at the Col- 
lege too, with Linda Mayes, a chem- 
istry major, as 1973 valedictorian. The 
Associated Press found this news- 
worthy enough for its international 
wire and a clipping turned up from 
Paris as well as a report of a same- 
day television news item heard in 
Charleston, Maine. 

Live Texts for St. Luke's 

A methadone clinic and an eye-open- 
ing visit to Manhattan's night court 
were among the live texts for this 
year's senior theologs on their annual 
"plunge." The trip was co-sponsored 
with the School of Theology by New 
York's Trinity Parish. The plunge 
was conducted by Robert L. Wash- 
ington, director of Metropolitan Ur- 



ban Service Training (MUST), a pro-j 
gram oriented toward racial justice as; 
an arm of the Board of Missions oil 
the United Methodist Church. Five 
members of the School of Theology 
faculty went with the students. The 
purpose of the plunge is not merely 
to look at social problems, explains 
interim dean Stiles Lines, but to help 
define the Church's involvement ir; 
them, identify their dimensions, anc 
see what teachings of the Christian 
faith may be brought to bear upon 
them. 

Unity Against Odds 

Lt. Cmdr. Porter A. Halyburton, A'59 
the Academy's Commencement speakl 
er, was given a unique memento oil 
the occasion. The memorial plaqul 
which had been affixed to the Acadjl 
emy gate when he was presumetl 
killed in action was added to his grisl; II 
souvenirs and a new plaque, honorin ( 
him, was dedicated. Commande I 
Halyburton pronounced himself a I 
now a very happy man, and credited 
the ingenious and courageous effort' 
of the POWs to achieve communicai 
tion, and hence unity, against all oddj 
for their extraordinary emergenc 
from their ordeal. 



The Sewanee NewI 



An Andrew Nelson Lytle Medal for 
creative writing was instituted in hon- 
or of the school's class of 1920 vale- 
dictorian and world-honored writer, 
now retiring as editor of the Sewanee 
Review. 



Libel Suit 

The University has filed a half-million- 
dollar libel suit against the publishers 
of The Insiders' View of Colleges, 
4th Edition, which include the Yale 
Daily Nezvs of New Haven. This 
year's edition stated in its entry on 
the University of the South: 

... It is too early to tell what 
the long-range effects of the kill- 
ings of two black students during 
a mild demonstration on the 
campus in November will be. The 
sudden violence seemed incongru- 
ous, given the political mildness 




of the place, although state poli- 
ticians and not campus events 
were to blame. 

There has, of course, been no such 
violence here or anything remotely 
like it. Since the publishers refused 
an earlier request to suspend distribu- 
tion and sale of the edition, and since 
the Insiders' Viezv purports to tell 
"what colleges are really like . . . 
a careful, 'embarrassingly accurate' 
analysis of . . . hundreds of Amer- 
ican campuses," the lawsuit was 
decided on as the only recourse to 
correct, in some measure, the damage 
that might be done to the University's 
student admissions and financial sup- 
port. Dr. Bennett, the Vice-Chancel- 
lor, stresses that this is not litigation 
between universities, that the Yale 
Daily News is a separate corporation 
and its co-publishers are independent 
commercial firms. 



■■ 



SSSSSI 

A grant of $30,000 from the Mary 
Reynolds Babcock Foundation came 
in for the operation of the Sewanee 
Summer Secondary School Student 
Institute (we don't go in for snappy 
acronyms here, do we?). The pro- 
gram, directed by Dr. Charles Peyser 
of the psychology faculty, was funded 
this year and last by the Student Sci- 
ence Training Program of the Nation- 
al Science Foundation. It is designed 
to enable gifted high school students 
to pursue advanced study in science 
and mathematics with equipment, such 
as the Nova computer, and instruction 
not normally available to them. No 
credit is given. 



For the Retired 

Another non-credit outreach was Dr. 
Edward Carlos' five-lecture course in 
modern art history for retired persons. 
Dr. Carlos, chairman of the Univer- 
sity's rapidly expanding art depart- 
ment, gave the course without charge 
as an anniversary remembrance to his 
parents. His mother had often ex- 
pressed a wish to take such a course 
and did not have access to one, so Dr. 
Carlos provided the lectures for other 
people in her age group. 



Gailor Hall and (below) path from Burwell Gardens 



:' l„-V 



$m 




igfte 



ISS1M 



Bishop's Boys 

The Bishop's Boys hoed again this 
summer. It may be recalled that the 
late Bishop Frank A. Juhan used to 
help athletes who needed money with 
summer jobs that put their muscles 
to work on the Sewanee environment. 
A similar crew worked under the 
direction of Coach Clarence Carter on 
Gailor Hall landscaping and other 
projects. The Gailor facelifting was 
done through a gift from Clayton 
(C32) and Lewis (C'28) Burwell, 
and designed by the firm of Milton P. 
Schaefer, Jr., C'68 forestry major. 



Mountain Laurels 

The Sewanee Summer Music Center 
ended its seventeenth season with es- 
calating laurels. Louis Nicholas, mu- 
sic critic of the Nashville Tennessean, 
said of a final concert, "One would 
have had to be asleep not to be quite 
swept away by its flood of exaltation." 

Japanese and Portuguese editions 
have been brought out of Dr. William 
Guenther's textbook Quantitative 
Chemistry. . . . Allen Tate, Scott Bates 
and Harry Yeatman were mentioned 
as professorial attractions by Town 
and Country magazine in a listing of 
the University of the South among 
"50 Alternatives to the Ivy League" 
in its August issue. 



September 1973 



Provost 

A Rhodes Scholar's Rhodes Scholar 
finds, we like to think, his proper 
home as Dean Thad Norton Marsh 
of Centenary College becomes provost 
September 1. 

Mr. Marsh attained three graduate 
degrees at Oxford after winning the 
Rhodes Scholarship from the Univer- 
sity of Kansas in 1948— B.A., M.A. 
and B.Litt. He has been serving on 
the Rhodes Scholarship selection com- 
mittee for the Gulf District. His dis- 
cipline is English and he has published 
a good deal in this field on subjects 
ranging from the Elizabethan period 
to Eliot and the detective story. 

He began his administrative experi- 
ence in 1959 at Rice University, where 
he had gone in 1954 as assistant pro- 
fessor of English. In 1962 he became 
professor of English and dean at 
Muhlenberg College. He went to the 
same posts at Centenary in 1966. 

He has been on the board of di- 
rectors of the Lutheran Theological 
Seminary at Philadelphia and on the 
Board of Higher Education of the 
United Lutheran Church in America; 
he has been president of the Confer- 
ence of Academic Deans of the South- 
ern States and a member of the 
associate advisory council of the Dan- 
forth Foundation. 

Dr. William B. Campbell, who suc- 
ceeded Provost Gaston Bruton in 1968 
and stayed on for a period at the re- 
quest of Dr. J. J. Bennett when he 
became Vice-Chancellor two years 
ago, will carry out his intention to 
return to full-time teaching, with a 
promotion to professor of history. 



Chancellor 

The new Chancellor is Bishop John 
Maury Allin of Mississippi, who did 
yeoman service for the University as 
chairman of the search committee for 
a Vice-Chancellor which so felicitously 
found Jefferson Bennett. He has a 
B.A. from the College ('43), B.D. 
from the School of Theology, and an 
honorary D.D. from Sewanee. He is 
also the protege and friend of Bishop 




m 

^m The Rev. Charles E. Kiblinger 

m 

P HAIL AND FAREWELL 



Girault M. Jones, whose hard act he 
will follow. But then, as someone 
said, if Bishop Jones thinks he can 
continue to live at Sewanee in his 
sparkling health and not be run rag- 
ged with helping out, he is less of a 
realist than we believe him to be. 



Chaplain 

Another search committee has reached 
a happy conclusion in filling the cru- 
cial post of chaplain. Choice has fallen 
on the Rev. Charles E. Kiblinger, a 
1961 graduate of the College with a 
major in French and strength in bi- 
ology and philosophy. He has a master 
in divinity degree with honors from 
Virginia Theological Seminary and a 
master of arts in clinical psychology 
from the Catholic University of 
America, with clinical training at the 
Menninger Foundation. He also has 
pursued much study in music, and at 
St. Alban's Church in Annandale, Vir- 
ginia, where he has been assistant 
rector, he directed a large choral 
group. He is married to a former 
teacher and they have two children. 

The Rev. Daryl Cnnfill, C'59, assist- 
ant chaplain, a Sewanee Rhodes 
Scholar, will stay on in that position 
this year. 



Head Regent 

Another hard act which everyone ex- 
pects to be brilliantly followed is that 
of Robert M. Ayres as chairman of 
the board of regents. A fellow Texan, 
Dr. Richard B. Doss, president of Dul- 
worth and Doss management consult- 
ants of Houston, will be first among 
equals at the oval mahogany regents' 
table Lester Finney made. He (Mr. 
Doss) was graduated from the Col- 
lege in 1950 and went on to earn 
M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in history 
from the University of Virginia, giv- 
ing him a hard-to-beat combination of 
knowing and doing. His service as 
an alumnus has been varied, dedicated 
and imaginative, since he went to 
Houston and before, when he lived in 
Winnetka, Illinois as vice-president of 
the CNA Insurance Group. 

McCrady Back 

Hail also to the new dean of the 
School of Theology, the Rev. LIrban 
T. Holmes, and George Core, editor 
of the Sezvanee Review, both an- 
nounced in the May Sewanee News. 
"Hail" — again (he taught a semester 
last year) — to Dr. Edward McCrady. 
Retired as Vice-Chancellor, he will be 
back at his old lectern as professor of 



The Sewanee News 



' biology this year during sabbatical 
i absences and will also succeed Allen 
Tate as Brown Foundation Fellow and 
| Tutor. 

It was Dr. McCrady's vision of an 
I American application of the Oxford- 
' style tutorial that was largely respon- 
' sible for the grant which made possi- 
| ble the chair he will hold. He gave 
| his time last year as a Senior Tutor, 
i and Dean Puckette expresses particu- 
I lar gratification that he will continue 
i to work out the program he projected. 



Kittredge, he has been a worthy suc- 
cessor of Kittredge in the teaching of 
Shakespeare. He also put in a stint 
as dean of the College. But Dr. Har- 
rison has made his greatest impact as 
a person. Lest the phrase "Harrison 
era" may imply its ending, we offer 
the theory that he did not make Se- 
wanee but, more than most, embodies 
it. 

Andrew Lytle is phasing out of his 
twelve years as editor of the Sewa- 
nee Reviezv and more fully, perhaps, 



HAIL AND FAREWELL 



Dr. Charles T. Harrison 



j Harrison, Lytle 

jit is only the repeatedly proven in- 
stability of the formal retirement 
i point that emboldens us to chronicle 
I the five such separations that 1973 pre- 
sents. All five will continue to live on 
I the Mountain and have had long warm 
icontacts with students that cannot 
help but continue. 

Charles Trawick Harrison in the 
I twenty-six years since he came here, 
with his wife, Eleanor, as professor of 
English has been so largely felt in 
this place that the period has aptly 
been termed the "Harrison era." A 
student at Harvard of George Lyman 



September 1973 



into his continuous role as adviser on 
writing and convivial crony of the 
young and lively of all ages. His 
memoirs, partially published in the 
Sewanee Review under the title "Wake 
for the Living," are looked for in the 
market soon. 

Three ladies who entered markedly 
into the Sewanee memory of many, 
many students will have more time 
to see them when they come back to 
visit: Mrs. Arthur Terrill, leaving 
Gailor dining hall; Mrs. John Irel 
Hall Hodges departing a sad St. 
Luke's; and Mrs. Robert P. Moore 
suspending her commuting to St. 



Luke's bookstore from the good life 
on Jump-Off bluff. 

Pugh Sums It Up 

When the Rev. Joel Pugh preached his 
last sermon as chaplain in December 
before going to the Falls Church in 
Virginia, he voiced these farewell 
thoughts : 

"It was because of a belief in the 
rightness of putting Christian and 
gentleman together that the founders 
saw a university as a uniquely ap- 
propriate Christian endeavor. They 
saw that the liberal arts have a similar 
aim. A better name would be lib- 
erating arts. The liberating arts take 
a man out of his region, out of his 
own age, beyond his prejudices and 
assumptions. Through them he is at 
home with Aristotle, James I, Kierke- 
gaard, and Roosevelt. On this moun- 
tain in Tennessee you can come to 
know and understand your neighbor 
in India and Spain. 

"But a warning to us all. The 
greater the majesty and importance of 
anything is, the greater is the destruc- 
tion it can wreak if it is perverted or 
distorted. The Church and the Uni- 
versity have that majesty and impor- 
tance. The Church is concerned with 
the issues of life and its meaning and 
the issues of death and its meaning. 
The University is trying to do no less 
than discern and divide rightly the 
truth. When pride, arrogance, and 
hatred possess men in either we are 
lucky if we escape by being only ir- 
relevant. More likely we shall leave 
a waste of corrupted minds and 
maimed souls. As the benefit is great, 
so is the danger great. 

"That is why I think it appropriate 
to speak my farewell and perhaps to 
some degree yours (for in the end we 
shall all go, and others will take our 
places) in this Chapel. Here are the 
possibilities for us both stated and 
offered. For here we come to receive 
forgiveness, through the crucified and 
risen Lord, and out of that forgive- 
ness we are free to accept what here 
is offered: no less than the spirit of 
love and of a sound mind." 



{jakespeare a insistent theme 



by Charles T. Harrison 



Here are the last three lines of Matthew Arnold's 
sonnet to Shakespeare: 

All pains the immortal spirit must endure, 

All weakness which impairs, all griefs which bow, 

Find their sole speech in that victorious brow. 

The phrase "that victorious brow" is the figure of 
speech that rhetoricians call metonymy, though I tend 
to get metonymy and synecdoche mixed up. What it 
means is, of course, the mind behind the brow. Shake- 
speare's mind is victorious in that it comprehends all 
that we can experience on earth and all that we can 
know. 

Thus Shakespeare's dramatic poems have many di- 
mensions, and they have accordingly invited many 
modes of interest. There is the rhetoric of the prose 
and verse: whole academic careers have been devoted 
to the imagery of the plays. There are the stage re- 
sources and predicaments: if you want to be a Shake- 
speare scholar, you can make a career of creeping in 
and out of the Globe Theatre's inner stage or creep- 
ing around it. By solving that issue you may attain 
fame. There are the enacted narratives of love, of 
conflict, of adventure. And there are the psychologi- 
cally universal characters. In our psychologically hy- 
perconscious age, these characters, of course, are sub- 
ject to endless analysis, with benefit of Freud or Jung 
or Sartre or Erikson. I am not suggesting that one 
"approach" is just as good as another. For example, 
it was not until the identity crisis was recently popu- 
larized that King Lear was found to be simply uncer- 
tain about who he was. (Lear does ask the question, 
but he doesn't mean what you mean when you ask it.) 

Amidst all the learned and arcane explications to 
which Shakespeare has been subject, I think it is a 
good idea occasionally to remind ourselves that Shake- 
speare's plays were written to be performed before 
audiences of London citizens just before and just after 
the year 1600. So far as we can tell, Shakespeare had 
absolutely no other intention in mind. Obviously, the 
audiences for which Shakespeare wrote were composed 

This paper, given to the University Forum November 
21, 1972, was first presented as a Phi Beta Kappa Lecture 
at the University of Richmond in 1967. 



of all sorts of people. All sorts of people, in those 
days, seem to have been inveterate playgoers. There 
were no moving pictures, no television. What one did 
was go to the play. In Henry IV, Part I, Mistress 
Quickly, hostess of the dubious tavern in Eastcheap, 
exhibits easy familiarity with plays and players. Bot- 
tom, in Midsummer Night's Dream, and Falstaff's 
Ancient Pistol easily lapse into theatrical verse. Queen 
Elizabeth liked popular plays. Shakespeare wrote one 
at her special request. The Lord Admiral and the 
Lord Chamberlain and finally King James himself lent 
their names and their patronage to companies of 
actors. 

I think it needn't be argued that these audiences 
must have found the business of the plays, their 
themes, the issues that they raised, relevant to their 
own circumstances and concerns. I shall argue here 
that the one concern common to the whole corpus of 
Shakespeare's works is the meaning of social order — 
actual social order and ideal social order. In Shake- 
speare's Elizabethan vocabulary, the word "natural," 
in the most important of its several meanings, is a 
synonym for "ideal." But, in all of its meanings, nature 
means the order of created beings in their essential 
involvements with each other, whatever these may be. 
It is so easy to become absorbed in the character of 
Hamlet or of Iago that we may give slight attention 
to the world in which they live and act. Of course, 
the play Hamlet focuses our attention on the Prince. 
But the Prince is presented to us in a Denmark where 
something is rotten, where the time is out of joint. 
Young Hamlet acknowledges that by birth he is obli- 
gated to set things right. The tragedy of Romeo and 
Juliet is determined by the manners and the practices 
of the city of Verona. Though the action of Othello 
proceeds largely on the isolated island of Cyprus, the 
institutions and social prejudices of Venice underlie all 
that happens in Cyprus. 

The world of Denmark, Verona, and Venice could 
hardly have engaged Mistress Quickly's attention un- 
less it was the world she lived in. In fact, Mistress 
Quickly's world is the world of all the plays, even of 
those laid in Athens or Rome. Immediately, it is a 
[Continued] 



The Sewanee News 










, ! 'K' 






3% ^ 







4 









world of human beings in their relations with each 
other. Ultimately, it is a world in which human beings 
in their relations with each other either conform to 
the natural order or violate it. Every play of Shake- 
speare explores the meanings and the obligations of 
the natural order. 

In the world of Shakespeare and his audiences, the 
most familiarly defended conception of natural order 
was hierarchical. The conditions that had determined 
the feudal order, the economic and political conditions, 
had undergone mutation; but the traditional pressure 
of feudal structure was still strong. A machine-made 
orthodoxy held that this structure reflected or em- 
bodied natural order. Thus it was easy to account for 
disruptions in the body politic or in a family as conse- 
quent upon violations of a natural hierarchy of obedi- 
ence. Tudor monarchs and their apologists invoked 
divine sanction for absolutism. Descending in the 
scale, fathers invoked divine sanction for imposing 
their wills on their children. 

Early in Shakespeare's first mature play, Midsum- 
mer Night's Dream, we meet old Egeus and his 
daughter Hermia, at odds about whom Hermia shall 
marry. When the issue is presented to Duke Theseus, 
Theseus says to Hermia, "To you your father should 
be as a god." The consequence of disobedience can 
be death. Egeus is a prototype for a whole batch of 
Shakespearean fathers. Consider Capulet's treatment 
of Juliet; or take Brabantio in Othello. To Brabantio 
it seems so preposterous for his daughter Desdemona 
to have a will of her own that he suspects Othello of 
practicing black magic to win her love. In King Lear, 
Lear flies into a rage, disavowing Cordelia when she 
refuses to indulge his whimsical vanity. Both Bra- 
bantio and Lear believe that they have the whole 
imperative of the moral cosmos on their side. Lear 
describes Cordelia as a wretch whom nature is 
ashamed, almost, to acknowledge hers. 

If a father can put on this kind of performance, just 
imagine the assurance of a king. Richard II under- 
stands his prerogative to be analagous to that of the 
lion among beasts, of the sun among planets. "Lions 
make leopards tame," he says to Norfolk. Having 
exploited lions and the sun as his emblems, Richard 
climactically identifies himself with Christ. He is not 
only answerable solely to God for his acts, he suggests 
that he himself is God. 

The two Shakespearean voices that set forth this 
doctrine in full detail are the Archbishop of Canter- 
bury in Henry V and Ulysses in Troihis and Cressida. 
Ulysses is the locus classicus, speaking to the ear and 
for the interest of King Agamemnon. Ulysses attrib- 
utes the chaos of the Greek camp to the violation of 
"degree": that is, the secondary heroes have not prop- 
erly knuckled under to Agamemnon. Many readers 




of Shakespeare have taken Ulysses' voice to be that 
of Shakespeare himself. But a second look raises 
doubts. Immediately after his oration, Ulysses pro- 
ceeds to deceive Agamemnon and to manipulate affairs 
according to his own will. Ulysses refers to himself 
as a "merchant," but we should call him a pragmatist 
or an "operator." Ulysses certainly shares the view of 
Thersites that Agamemnon has nothing but wax be- 
tween the ears. One may doubt that such a man as 
Agamemnon is fit to control the lives of thousands of 
soldiers. 

[he Bishop of Canterbury in Henry V 
is equally suspect. In flattering 
Henry he is serving his own interest. 
He is as pragmatic as Ulysses. To 
preserve church properties, the Arch- 
bishop is willing to divert royal 
attention from domestic issues and to bless an ex- 
pedition that spreads death and destruction. But, 
ultimately, Canterbury's voice is not the only voice 
that we hear. Henry's great admirer, the Welshman 
Fluellen, who pronounces the letter B as P, declares 
in his adulation of the King that Henry is virtually a 
reincarnation of Alexander the Pig. 

With these cautionary instances in mind, let us take 
another look at those fathers. Except for Midsummer 
Night's Dream, the plays in which they appear are 
tragedies. A condition of the happy ending of Mid- 
summer Night's Dream is that Theseus changes his 
mind, and himself violates Athenian law. He learns 
what we in the audience have known all along: that 
Egeus is wrong and that the law is wrong. But, be- 
fore we reach this consummation, we have heard the 
humblest, the most absurd, character in the play utter 
one of Shakespeare's most momentous lines. Bottom 
the Weaver instructs Snug the Joiner to say to the 
members of the court, at the other pole of the hierar- 
chical spectrum, "I am a man as other men are." This 
line is echoed through play after play. It formulates 
Shakespeare's most insistent theme. 

We hear it next from Richard II. Richard alienates 
us by his wanton arrogance in the first half of the 
play. But, just before the climax of the action, he 
miraculously gains our sympathy by learning and de- 
claring the truth about himself: 

Cover your heads, and mock not flesh and blood 
With solemn reverence. Throw away respect, 
Tradition, form, and ceremonious duty; 
For you have but mistook me all this while. 
I live with bread like you, feel want, taste grief, 
Need friends. 

The fact, of course, is that Richard has mistook him- 
self. 

In the Fourth Act of Richard II, Richard calls for 



10 



The Sewanee News 



The exercise of power without love is 
inevitable disaster. 



a mirror. Gazing at the reflection of his face, he sees 
what he has always seen — the features of a beautiful 
young man who has believed himself unique in power 
and privilege, a face shining with brittle glory. Richard 
dashes the glass to the floor, cracking it into a hundred 
shivers. This act is one of many instances in Shake- 
speare where superficial appearance (in the jargon of 
our own period I might say "image") is violentiy aban- 
doned on a confrontation with reality. 

In King Lear and The Tempest, Shakespeare's two 
most allegorical plays, the abandonment of the super- 
ficial takes a form much like that in Richard II. I 
dare to call these plays allegories for two reasons. 
Neither makes the slightest effort at any literal real- 
ism; both have the narrative movement of fables. The 
two plays demonstrate the same ethical understand- 
ing — that to act self-indulgently in a presumption ot 
power is to violate nature. Whatever hierarchy of 
authority and obedience may subsist in a society, diff- 
erences of rank and office should be secondary to the 
primary community of the human. 

Lear, to begin with, enjoys the double prerogative 
of king and father: in his own words that come later 
in the play, "They told me I was everything." Inas- 
much as King Lear is entirely concerned with inquiry 
into natural order, it presents for our consideration 
another conception of natural order, new and disreput- 
able in the sixteenth century, much more cordially 
entertained in our own period. This is Edmund's 
Machiavellian notion that natural order is an order of 
strength or skill or effectiveness: ruthless, selfish, un- 
scrupulous; that nature is red in tooth and claw. The 
development of the poem displays the destructiveness 
of both Lear's idea and Edmund's idea. Lear, like 
Richard II, learns the truth. When he and his Fool 
have been beaten by the storm of Act III and have 
come to the threshold of a rude shelter, Lear acts in 
love. He says to the Fool, "In, boy — go first." It is 
certainly the first time in his life that Lear has de- 
ferred to another human being. Almost immediately 
after this passage, the nearly naked and apparently 
mad Edgar emerges from the hovel. Lear, gazing at a 
spectacle of the human without adornment, begins to 
strip himself of his own royal garments. "Off, off, 
you lendings." 

It is in the Fourth Act of Lear that the distinction 
between appearance and reality is most powerfully 
articulated. Lear is mad, but there is reason in his 
madness, as earlier there has been madness in his con- 
ventional sanity. He conjures up the imagined specta- 
cle of a justice sentencing a thief. Lear cries, "Change 



places, and, handy-dandy, which is the justice and 
which is the thief?" Having learned what nature is, 
Lear both speaks it and acts it in his reunion with 
Cordelia. "Do not laugh at me," he says. "As I am a 
man, I do believe this lady to be my child Cordelia." 
We see order with our own eyes when Lear kneels to 
Cordelia, and we hear it when Cordelia says to Lear, 
"You must not kneel." 

Prospero, in The Tempest, is more recognizably a 
figure in our own world than Richard or Lear — though 
nature does not change, and, in a different mode, Pros- 
pero faces the same challenge as his predecessors. Like 
Richard and Lear, Prospero is endowed with power. 
But his power is not the conferred power of office. It 
is the power of knowledge and skill. Prospero is a 
technologist. He can control the physical forces of the 
world. By no violent change of figure, I can call him 
an atom-smasher, capable of churning the sea into a 
storm. Losing Ariel as a device of electronic surveil- 
lance, he keeps tabs on everybody and everything on 
his island. The plot of the play is very simple — Pros- 
pero uses his technical resources for reducing all of his 
enemies to his own power. The dramatic issue is, 
simply: What will he do with them? The answer, sim- 
ply, is that he forgives them and accomplishes a general 
reconciliation. This, no doubt, is Prospero's submis- 
sion to the natural order; but there is more to it than 
this. If he had a mirror, he would smash it. If he 
were wearing royal clothes, he would strip them off. 
What he in fact does is to break his magic staff. He 
acts in the knowledge that his highest obligation is to 
be a man and to do his human job without benefit of 
disintegrators and computers. It is not extravagant 
to say that this is Shakespeare's final word to us who 
live in an age of managerial autonomies. 

Every student of Shakespeare has been warned 
against identifying Shakespeare with any one of his 
dramatic characters, against putting the words of Mac- 
beth or Jaques into the poet's mouth. But surely we 
can put the plays as wholes, or the corpus of plays as 
a whole, into Shakespeare's mouth. They tell us many 
things, and the most insistent thing they tell us is the 
truth about relations among human beings. They tell 
us that the community of the human is anterior to any 
distinctions of office, rank, or power. They tell us 
that the exercise of power without love is inevitable 
disaster. They tell us that the essential fact in nature 
is not that people are different from each other, but 
that they are alike, regardless of costumes, regardless 
of ranks, regardless of individual skills. Theseus tells 



September 1973 



11 



He has no grudge against kings or 
fathers . . . or college presidents. 



Hippolyta that the rude mechanicals acting before 
them display the same confusions and anxieties that 
he has seen in learned clerks during his progresses. 

Now, if I seem to have suggested that Shakespeare 
aspired to a sentimental anarchy, I have misled you. 
The notion of such a society is briefly presented in 
The Tempest. In an idle moment, the humorous Gon- 
zalo orally sketches a communist Utopia, where women 
are virtuous, men are idle, and possessions are held in 
common. But his auditors are not amused, and Gon- 
zalo dismisses the fantasy with an acknowledgment ot 
its emptiness. Gonzalo does not share Montaigne's 
enthusiasm for cannibals — though, with Montaigne, he 
recognizes that civilized people may be worse than 
cannibals. And Shakespeare celebrates no noble sav- 
ages. I believe it is safe to say that he accepted the 
doctrine of original sin. He recognized the necessity 
of authority, with the qualification always that au- 
thority be subordinate to community, that it be in- 
trinsic and ethical rather than imposed or seized. He 
has no grudge against kings or fathers, or presidents 
of student government, or college presidents. Every 
person has some kind of niche in a social order. If to 
be a father is to hold office, office is equally a function 
of being a son or a daughter. Given a shift in social 
circumstance, it is conceivable that even a child may 
be a tyrant. 

The poet teaches us that office means obligation, not 
privilege; that power imposes responsibility instead of 
prerogative. If vanity and greed are universally mani- 
fest in human communities, their destructiveness is 
increased in direct ratio to their power. I think Shake- 
speare does not anticipate Lord Acton's declaration 
that power inevitably corrupts. But, much more im- 
portantly and cogently, he does show that corrupt 
power breeds corruption. No observation about Shake- 
speare is more familiar than that he detests mobs. Of 
course he does. Who doesn't? But it is less frequendy 
remarked that he never exhibits a mob except in a so- 
ciety whose center is corrupt. 

The rottenness of Denmark is, at its core, Claudius, 
the king. Claudius is ruthless, treacherous, unscrupu- 
lous. But rottenness at the core of an apple inevitably 
spreads through the whole apple. In Act IV of Ham- 
let we hear the Danish mob howling at the palace door. 
The distracted multitude that Claudius has feared has 
become infected by Claudius's moral disease. King 
Henry IV, usurper of the crown and murderer of his 



predecessor, says to Warwick and Surrey toward the 
end of his reign: 

Then you perceive the body of our kingdom, 
How foul it is, what rank diseases grow, 
And with what danger near the heart of it. 

It is in the Roman plays that Shakespeare presents 
his paradigm of the corrupted political realm: a para- 
digm of cynical privilege, murderous imperialism, cold 
exploitation. The patricians of Coriolanus rationalize 
their sucking of plebeian blood. When I hear the 
howling of the plebean mob in that play, I join in their 
howls. Remember the mob in the last scene of the 
Third Act of Julius Caesar. But, before that, remem- 
ber that, at the beginning of the play, the Roman 
populace has already been corrupted by the institution 
of Caesarism. At the peak of the mob's rampage, 
after Antony's inciting oration, its members grab the 
poet Cinna and tear him to pieces — Cinna, who sym- 
bolizes all that is valuable in Roman civilization. It 
is a hideous scene. But, before you settle for denunci- 
ation of mobs, go on to the next scene in the play — 
the first scene of Act IV. There we meet Antony, Oc- 
tavius, and Lepidus, the three triumvirs, rulers of the 
state. This is part of their dialogue: 

Antony: These many shall die, their names are 

pricked. 
Octavius: Your brother too must die. Consent 

you, Lepidus? 
Lepidus: I do consent, 

Upon condition Publius shall not live, 
Who is your sister's son, Mark Antony. 

But of course Shakespeare is not writing about 
Rome at all. He is writing about England, and about 
Henry — Alexander the Pig. Henry is described by 
the Archbishop and by the Chorus as an ideal Chris- 
tian king. Early in his career, the Prince has said of 
his rival, "Percy is but my factor." To the Machiavel- 
lian potentate, people and nations, blood and wealth, 
Percy and Falstaff, are all factors. The occasion when 
Henry gains Fluellen's accolade is just after his vic- 
tory at Agincourt. Ten thousand Frenchmen lie dead 
on the battlefield. Henry commands that his soldiers 
cut the throats of all their French prisoners. In the 
name of law and order, he sentences Nym and Bar- 
dolph to be hanged for petty theft. 

Shakespeare is of course not writing about just 
Rome and Athens and England. 



12 



The Sewanee News 



SEWANEE BOOKS 




Clarence L. Barnhart, Sol Steinmetz, Robert K. Barnhart (C'56), The 
Barnhart Dictionary of New English Since 1963 (Harper and Row), 1973, 
512 pages, $12.95. 



Everyone who reads the newspaper, 
Time or Newsweek, or watches tele- 
vision a few hours a week, thinks he 
knows all about contemporary Ameri- 
can English. For such people the 
Barnhart Dictionary of New English 
Since 1963 is full of delightful sur- 
prises — over 500 pages of new words ! 

The dictionary of a living language 
must always be obsolete before it 
leaves the press and that is truer than 
ever in these fast-moving times. Words 
are constantly coming and going in 
every language. Formerly the new 
'words acceptable for polite English 
jusage were foreign, usually compounds 
[of Greek and Latin roots. The time 
jaround World War I saw a flood of 
[borrowings from the French. In the 
jpast we were very conservative in ac- 
cepting slang into the literary lan- 
guage. A slang word had to wait a 
long time before being accepted. 

Now the barriers are down. Slang 
has instant acceptance and no amount 
jof classical education will enable us to 
figure out the meaning of a new slang 
jword: someone has to tell us. Our 
Slanguage has been becoming more and 
Jmore the possession of the broad 
masses of people and less and less the 
property of the educated elite. To 
live with and to understand the new 
English we often need help and this 
is ably given by the Barnhart diction- 
ary. 

September 1973 



Like every true dictionary it does 
not merely gloss words, that is give 
one word for another. It explains 
words wherever possible, showing with 
full quotations how they are used, and 
where possible the origin of the word 
is given. For everyone who loves his 
language this is not just a reference 
book, but delightful reading that can 
be picked up and put down any time, 
undemanding and generous. 

A dictionary maker (we used to call 
them lexicographers) is like a politi- 
cian — everything he does will anger 
someone, and some of the things he 
does will anger everyone. To succeed 
he must temper competence with tact. 
The Barnhart coverage is excellent 
because the sources — the generally ac- 
knowledged best newspapers and mag- 
azines especially — reflect what the in- 
telligent informed public is saying. 
Because those sources yield to pro- 
priety, the new sexual vocabulary re- 
ceives the briefest attention. The word 
"bisexual" is missing with contempo- 
rary meaning. "Dyke" is said to be 
of unknown origin. When I was a 
boy the half-man half-woman in the 
circus side show was called a "morfa- 
dyke" — clearly a subliterate version of 
"hermaphrodite." 

Frederick R. Whitesell 
Professor, Germanic Language 
and Literature 



Leonid Andreyev, King Hunger, 
translated by Eugene M. Kayden, 
with introduction by the translator. 
A drama in five acts. The Univer- 
sity Press at Sewanee, 1973, 100 
pages, $3.00 paperback $4.00 cloth 
cover (pre-publication price). 

This play, banned by the Czar in 
Russia in 1907, continues the bridge of 
understanding that Mr. Kayden has 
had in mind to build between his na- 
tive and his adopted lands. It will be 
recalled that his translation of Paster- 
nak's poems was cited by Time mag- 
zine as among the best books of that 
year, and his Poems of Doctor Zhi- 
vago have become a classic Hallmark 
Christmas item. Eugene M. Kayden 
is professor emeritus of economics in 
the College. 



Marcia Hollis, The Witch of 
Shakerag Hollow. With illustra- 
tions by the author. Frontispiece, 
"The Headless Gownsman" by 
Joan Balfour Payne. The Univer- 
sity Press at Sewanee, 1973, 80 
pages, $2.50 paperback, $4.00 hard 
cover. 

At Sewanee as the wife of a GST 
student, Mrs. Hollis succumbed to the 
atmosphere and explained it all to her 
children out of as faithful a fancy as 
ever sought ghosts at Morgan's Steep. 
You will like reading it to your favo- 
rite children. 



Ben F. Cameron (G'42), The New 
York Times Guide to Outdoors 
U.S.A., Northeast, 320 pages, $5.95 
and The New York Times Guide 
to Outdoors U.S.A., Southeast, 224 
pages, $4.95. 1973. 

Both volumes published this fall by 
the New York Times are hailed as the 
"newest, most complete guides to 
campgrounds," with 82 and 66 de- 
tailed maps respectively, combined 
tables, descriptive information and ac- 
curate directions for reaching the 
campgrounds, all of which have been 
personally visited by the author. 
Working with their father in research, 
writing and art have been alumni 
Douglas W. Cameron, his wife the 
former Ann Templeton, Robert B. 
Cameron and Anne Cameron Nathan- 
son. An earlier volume, the Family 
Circle Guide to Florida Campgrounds, 
has already sold out a run of 125,000. 



13 



ALUMNUS ON CAMERA 



HIS DEVICE -TIGER WITH SAFETY PIN COUCHANT? 




Howard Henry Baker, N'44 



It seems reasonably safe to say that Senator Hoivard 
Baker, N'44, has been on camera more than any other 
Sezvanee alumnus. A cover feature in the nationally circu- 
lated newspaper supplement Parade added to his umpty- 
ump hours of television exposure in the Watergate hearings 
has pushed along a ground swell of interest in him 
as a presidential possibility. A less welcome by-product 
of his attractive and now wholly familiar demeanor has 
been the activation of numerous female hearthrobs. Even 
the report that his chances for making the ten-best- 
dressed list were diminished by his holding up his pants 
with a safety pin after dieting off thirty pounds and 
not having time to visit a tailor has not noticeably reduced 
them. 

Senator Baker zuas at the University of the South 
during the Navy program. He did the rest of his 
undergraduate work at Tulane and then took his law degree 
at the University of Tennessee, where he was student 
body president. 

Dr. Robert S. Lancaster, professor of political science, 
did not have him as a student but began an ongoing 
friendship with him during his first successful campaign 
for the Senate, when the former dean was Baker's 
Middle Tennessee co-chairman and head of the education 
division. 

"I think Howard Baker honorable, politically percep- 
tive, articulate and wise in the implications of public 
policy," Dr. Lancaster says. "He is astute in sensing the 
movement of events and their implications. I think he 
has done a splendid fob on the Watergate Committee in 
a difficult situation as minority chairman. I think he has 
dealt impartially and effectively in that role." 

Whatever the future of the presidential talk, an 
honorable and judicious Republican has to be welcomed 
by all who value the two-party system. 



14 



The Sewanee News 



.ALU MIST I affairs 



New Meeting Date 

The annual meeting of the Associated 
Alumni was moved from its traditional 
spring dates to September 21-22 this 
year because of an acute shortage in 
accommodations at Commencement. 

Class reunions as outlined below 
will be held in the homes of Sewanee 
alumni residents following the Sewa- 
nee vs. Hampden-Sydney game Sat- 
urday afternoon. 

50th reunion: Class of 1924 (joined 
by the Class of 1926) 

35th reunion: Class of 1939 (joined 
by the Classes of 1936 and 1941) 

25th reunion: Class of 1949 (joined 
by the Classes of 1946 and 1951) 

20th reunion: Class of 1954 (joined 
by the Class of 1957) 

10th reunion: Class of 1964 (joined 
by the Class of 1961) 

5th reunion: Class of 1969 (joined 
by the Class of 1967) 

St. Luke's Day 

St. Luke's Convocation, the annual 
gathering of seminary alumni, will be 
held October 23-25 with convocation 
leader the Rev. Loren B. Mead, C'51, 
director of Project Test Pattern, 
Washington, D. C. His topic will be 
"Models and Procedures for Develop- 
ing and Evaluating Strategies for 
Ministries." The Convocation is a 
continuing education program gen- 
erally featuring workshops in the 
parish ministry. 

The Rev. Nathaniel E. Parker, 
T'56, is president of St. Luke's alum- 
Ini. New officers will be elected at the 
annual meeting. 

Academy in October 

(Academy alumni will come to the 
Mountain for their annual reunion 

jand board of governors' meeting to be 
held October 5-6. Academy Tigers 
will meet Lookout Valley at 2:00 P.M. 
Friday. Robertson McDonald, A'46, 
is president of Sewanee Academy 
alumni. 

ATO Preview 

A "precentennial reunion" of ATO 
alumni was held this Commencement 

September 1973 



in anticipation of the hundredth an- 
niversary of the chapter's founding at 
Sewanee in 1877. Some sixty alumni 
and their wives attended the reunion 
and contributed $1,800 toward retire- 
ment of the debt on the chapter house 
and for improvements on that oldest 
fraternity house in the South. 

Dr. A. Michael Pardue, C'53, was 
organizer. 



Seibels to Hall of Fame 

Henry Seibels, late great Sewanee 
halfback and captain of the famous 
undefeated 1899 team, will be inducted 
into the National Football Hall of 
Fame. Receiving the honors on his 
behalf will be his son, Kelly Seibels, 
C'48. 

Presentation of the award will 
be made during half-time ceremonies 
of the Sewanee vs. Hampden-Sydney 
game September 22. This will be a 
feature of the first fall annual alumni 
weekend. 

Seibels joins Bishops Phillips and 
Juhan as the third Sewanee football 
player to receive Hall of Fame dis- 
tinction. 



Officers Elected 

Ben Humphreys McGee, A'42, C'49, 
long-time Sewanee trustee and current 
member of the board of regents, was 
elected president of Sewanee alumni 
at the annual meeting held May 25. 
He will succeed O. Morgan Hall, 
whose term expires January 1, 1974. 

New Academy alumnus trustee is 
R. Marshall Walter, A'58, of R. B. 
Walter, Inc., wholesale educational 
materials firm in Atlanta. 

Other officers of the alumni associ- 
ation are vice-presidents: for bequests, 
Temple Tutwiler, A'41; for classes, 
George B. Elliott, C'51; for church 
support, Albert Roberts III, C'50; for 
admissions, James W. Gentry, Jr., 
C'50; for regions, George G. Clarke, 
C'48. 

At the annual alumni banquet, the 
Rev. David B. Collins, dean of Atlan- 
ta's St. Philip's Cathedral, C, T, GST, 



was principal speaker to the largest 
gathering of alumni at the spring ban- 
quet in recent memory. 

Retirees Honored 

Retiring faculty members Dr. Charles 
Harrison, Andrew Lytle, A'20, and 
the Rev. James Brettmann, G T and 
GST, were praised for their long and 
distinguished service to Sewanee by 
Dr. Robert Lancaster, who termed the 
period "the Harrison era." The Rev. 
William Ralston, C'51, shared in the 
honors upon his leaving the faculty to 
become associate editor of the Angli- 
can Digest, Hillspeak, Arkansas. 

Washington Wins Trophy 

For its spectacular performance in 
sponsoring the Sewanee Symposium 
at the National Cathedral April 28-29 
the Sewanee Club of Washington was 
presented the Dobbins Trophy, given 
annually by E. Ragland Dobbins, 
A'31, C'35, of Tampa to the outstand- 
ing Sewanee club. The trophy will 
remain in the permanent possession of 
William F. Roeder, C'64, club presi- 
dent. 



Bill White Day 

October 27 has been set aside as 
"Coach Bill White Day" to honor the 
Sewanee head football coach from 
1946 to 1953. During that time 
Coach White guided the Tigers to a 
38-23-3 record. 

Half-time festivities honoring Coach 
White during the Washington and Lee 
game will be under the direction of 
chairman Humphreys McGee with all 
captains and alternates who played 
under Coach White serving as co- 
chairmen for the occasion. 

John D. ("Red") Bridgets, new 
athletic director at Florida State Uni- 
versity, will be the featured speaker 
at the Friday night dinner honoring 
Coach White. Bridgers was assistant 
coach under White from 1947 to 1951 
before going on to an outstanding ca- 
reer at Johns Hopkins, Baylor and 
South Carolina. 



15 



NOTES 



When an alumnus has attended more 
than one unit, he is listed under the 
first of his class years. 



'16 

The Rev. Glenn B. Coykendall has 
been working on a biography of 
the late Bishop Ziegler of Wyoming 
and one of Dr. Cook of North Pole 
fame. 

'22 

Dr. Arthur N. Berry, A(C26), re- 
tired from medical practice in 1971 
and moved to Cape Coral, Florida. 
He has nine grandchildren. 

'25 

Julian R. deOvtes, A(C29), was 
awarded the "M.O. Bean" Scroll of 
Merit for four years' service as 
president of Allied Arts Council of 
Mobile, Alabama. 

'26 

William Whitfield Shaw recently 
retired as chairman of Peoples Bank 
and Trust Company in Rocky Mount, 
North Carolina, which he co-founded 
more than forty-two years ago. 
He and his wife will embark on an 
around -the- world tour this fall. 

Herbert Shippen retired in January 
as tax assessor for Mississippi 
County, Osceola, Arkansas, after 
twenty-four years of service. In 
June he and his wife, Marguerite, 
were honored at an appreciation party 
by their friends where they were 
presented with a retirement gift — a 
Caribbean cruise. 

'28 

Vernon Tupper reports that he 
became a senior citizen in June, is in 
excellent health and expects to be 
around for sixty-five more years in 
Nashville enjoying his three daugh- 
ters and six grandchildren. 



'29 



Harry W. Hoppen retired from 
teaching in Bogalusa, Louisiana public 
schools. He visited Sewanee at 
Commencement to witness the dedi- 
cation of a tablet in memory of his 
father, former chaplain. 

William C. Schoolfield was a 
member of a People-to-People tennis 
tour which visited five European 
cities. He is retired as chief 
scientist of Vought Aeronautics Com- 
pany and plans to remain in Dallas 
devoting his time to tennis, golf, 
bridge and reading economics. 

'30 

The Rev. R. L. Sturcis, rector 
emeritus of St. John's Church of 
Winnsboro, South Carolina, has had 
named for him the parish house of 
St. Francis' Church in Greenville, 
which he served from 1957 to 1961. 



'31 

Charles Barron was honored by 
the Kiwanis Club of Columbia, 
South Carolina, with a presentation 
of a silver tray for his service 
to the club. 

Alfred Sherwood has retired from 
the Gulf Oil Company after forty- 
three years of service. 

'32 

W. Oscar Ltndholm at age sixty- 
three and on his fortieth wedding 
anniversary June 2, received his J.D. 
degree from the Atlanta Law School. 

Julius F. Pabst, A(C36), is de- 
veloping 1100-acre Selkirk Island 
resort on the Colorado River near 
Matagorda, Texas. 

'33 

The Rev. Joseph Kellermann was 
presented the Liberty Bell award 
by the Mecklenburg Bar Association 
for "lasting contributions to the rule 
of law" in its observance of Law 
Day. He is director of the Charlotte 
Council on Alcoholism. 

'34 

The Rev. George Hall of Santa 
Barbara, California, was a founding 
member of halfway houses for ex- 
prisoners and another for drug 
abusers and runaways. 

'35 

Arthur Ben Chitty has been 
elected president-emeritus of the 
Association of Episcopal Colleges. He 
has been serving for two years as 
president of the Sigma Nu Educational 
Foundation while retaining his posts 
as historiographer and director of 
public relations of the University 
of the South. 

'38 

Gant Gaither, former executive 
producer of Paramount, is preparing 
a collection of animal oils, metal 
sculpture and wallpapers for a 
national tour commencing in Kansas 
City November 1. He vacationed 
in the spring with Grace and Rainier 
of Monaco and their three children 
in Palm Springs, California. 

The Rev. Wattes R. Haynsworth, T, 
presented The Citadel with a portrait 
of his grandfather, then Cadet 
George Edward Haynsworth, credited 
with firing the first shot of the 
Civil War when he aimed a warning 
cannon shot at the federal ship 
Star of the West while the vessel 
was in Charleston Harbor in 
January of 1861. 



'39 

Walter L. McGoldrick has been 
elected commodore of the Hawaii 
Yacht Club of Honolulu. 

'42 

James W. Moody, Jr. was the 
subject of a Nashville Tennessean 
Magazine feature July 1 for his battle 
to save the last of the sailing 
schooners in Pensacola, where he 
is director of the Historic Pensacola 
Preservation Board. 

Dr. F. Rand Morton was awarded 
a senior Fulbright fellowship for 
the summer of 1972 for teaching and 
research at the National University 
of Mexico in Mexico City. 

Eugene N. (Nick) Zeigler was 
appointed by Governor John C. West 
as chairman of the South Carolina 
Commission on Human Affairs. 

'43 

Mack Harris Scott HI is assistant 
principal at Webb School in 
Bell Buckle, Tennessee. 

'44 

George K. Cracraft, Jr. was 
elevated to the bench as Chancellor 
of the Fifth Chancery Circuit in 
Helena, Arkansas. 

C. Dwight Hall, N, received dual 
honors in Savannah, Missouri, when 
he was elected potentate of Moila 
Temple Shrine and was presented 
the Silver Beaver award, the highest 
honor given by a scout council 
to adult leaders. 

James C. Henning, A, is president of 
West Michigan Hydraulics, air and 
hydraulic component and system 
specialists, and makes his home 
in Kalamazoo. 

William Allyn Lang III is work- 
ing on his Ph.D. in child psychology 
at the University of Tennessee and 
working in a clinic in Oak Ridge. 

'46 

The Rev. Charles Burgreen, T, has 
been appointed to the staff of the 
Bishop for the Armed Forces at 
Episcopal Church headquarters 
in New York. 

The Rev. George Reynolds, Jr., 
Academy, College and GST, received 
his Ph.D. in religion from New York 
University School of Religion and is 
rector of Christ Church, Glendale, 
Ohio, a suburb of Cincinnati. 



'47 



The Rev. Leighton P. Arsnault, T, 
retired as rector of Christ Church in 
Mobile after twenty years of service. 
He plans to remain in Mobile, where 
he will engage in volunteer work 
with the elderly at Central Plaza 
Towers, operated by the Mobile 
Housing Board. 

Walter Cox, A(C51), will soon 
leave his position as American Consul 
in Bombay after experiencing two 
wars. 



16 



The Sewanee News 



John M. Haynes has become 
associated with the Rev. Robert 
E. Long (GST'67) at St. Jude's, 
Columbia, South Carolina, with the 
plan to establish a mission in the area. 

'49 

The Rev. C. Fttzsimons Allison 
conducted the spring Clergy Confer- 
ence of the diocese of the Central 
Gulf Coast presenting present-day 
theological trends from an 
historical perspective. 

'50 

W. Cothran Campbell is president 
of the newly established Dogwood 
Farms, a 575-acre, twenty- eight-stall 
training farm near Atlanta developed 
by a group of ten Georgians. 

Charles P. Garrison is president 
of Florida Informanagement Services 
in Orlando, which serves the savings 
and loan associations of Florida. 

Smith Hempstone, associate editor 
of The Washington Star and panelist 
for the Sewanee Symposium in 
Washington, was featured in the 
July issue of The Episcopalian along 
with Bishop Bennett Sims (H'72) 
of Atlanta. Their respective articles 
appeared in a section entitled 
"Living Beyond Watergate." 

Dr. Warren Hunt HI has been 
a specialist in internal medicine 
in Longview, Texas, for fourteen 
years. He and his wife have four 
children. 

The Rev. John C. Worrell and 
Patricia Wood Weatherly were married 
June 1 in All Saints' Church, 
Ft. Worth, in a ceremony performed 
by Bishop Donald Davies, H'72, 
and the rector, the Rev. James P. 
DeWolfe, C'39. Father Worrell 
is assistant rector of All Saints'. 

'51 

Jess (Chuck) Cheatham was 
promoted to regional manager of 
the architectural ceiling systems 
division of Armstrong Cork, serving 
Chicago, St. Louis, Little Rock, 
Memphis and Milwaukee. 

Earl Guitar is senior vice-president 
of Phillips Europe, Africa, North 
Sea oil and gas developments 
based in London. 

Claude M. Scarborough, Jr. of 
Columbia has been elected chairman 
of the executive committee of the 
South Carolina Bar Association. 

Merritt L. Wikle, Jr., A and C, 
recently was made vice-president 
of First Federal Savings and Loan 
Association of Huntsville, Alabama. 
Merritt and his wife, Pam, have 
two children: Merritt III and Laura. 

'52 

Clayton Braddock, former Memphis 
Commercial Appeal reporter and 
regional education magazine editor, 
and most recently chief of information 
services for the Memphis Regional 
Medical Programs, is available for 
university public relations work. 

Dr. Prentice Grady Fulton, Jr. 
married Mariah Jane Parker June 19 
in Rocky Mount, North Carolina. 
He is a physician with the 
Tennessee Valley Authority. 



J. Bransford Wallace and Anne 
Seybert Beveridge were married 
in February in St. George's Church 
in Nashville. 

'53 

William K. Bruce is vice-president 
of Johnson and Higgins of Texas, 
one of the nation's largest inter- 
national insurance brokerage and 
employee benefit plan consulting firms. 

The Rev. John Caldwell Fletcher, 
former assistant professor at Virginia 
Theological Seminary, is now di- 
rector of Interfaith Metropolitan 
Theological Education in Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Homer W. Whitman, Jr. has been 
elected a trustee of St. Stephen's 
School in Bradenton, Florida and 
of the Ringling School of Art in 
Sarasota. He is also director of the 
Asolo State Theatre and of the 
University Club of Sarasota. 

Lt. Col. Robeson S. Moise is now 
director of administration for the 
Air Force Communications Service at 
Richards -Gebaur Air Base, Missouri. 
He and Aileen have three children: 
Glenn, Alanna, and Sheryl. 

'54 

The Rev. Thomas H. Carson, Jr., T, 
Christ Church, Greenville, South 
Carolina, is proud of his new assistant, 
the Most Rev. Ralph S. Dean, D.D., 
Archbishop of British Columbia and 
the Yukon. The archbishop joins 
Christ Church December 1. 

David W. Harwell, who represented 
Florence County in the South 
Carolina General Assembly for 
eleven years, was unanimously elected 
to serve as judge of the 12th 
Judicial Circuit. 

Dr. C. Bruce Marsh has qualified 
as diplomate for the American Board 
of Internal Medicine. He and his 
wife, Vicki, have two children. He 
practices in Chattanooga. 

William H. Smith is executive 
vice-president of the Southeast Ever- 
glades Bank of Fort Lauderdale, 
chairman of the board of the 
Southeast Bank of Broward, and 
chairman of the board and president 
of the Southeast Bank of Gait 
Ocean Mile. 

'55 

Sam D. Knowlton, A, previously 
reported in this publication as deceased 
through returned mail so marked, 
is alive and well and has been 
teaching at the University of 
Mississippi Law School in Oxford 
for a year. He has practiced law 
in Jackson and was a professor of law 
at Florida State University in 
Tallahassee after working with 
O.E.O. in Washington. 

John McCrady, A, C, and Martha 
have a new son, Edward Heath, 
born February 2 in Dallas. 

'56 

John Ackland Jones received the 
Ph.D. degree from Iowa State 
University on May 26 in the depart- 
ment of zoology and entomology. 

The Rev. Kenneth Kinnett is now 
rector of the Church of St. Gregory 
the Great in Athens, Georgia. 



John A. Lever, labor-management 
relations specialist in Vicksburg, 
Mississippi, received the first special 
service award given by the Water- 
ways Experiment Station, Army Corps 
of Engineers, in recognition of con- 
tributions to the Equal Employment 
Opportunity program. 

Charles M. Woolfolk, Jr. is 
assistant dean of Douglass College, 
Rutgers University. 

'57 

Richard Randolph, A and C, 
president of Central Trane air con- 
ditioning and heating firm in Birm- 
ingham, has received one of his 
company's Salesmasters' awards. 

Christopher B. Young, T, is serving 
as Chaplain to the Second Marine 
Aircraft Wing, Cherry Point, 
North Carolina. 

'58 

The Rev. Stephen Gray Alexander, 
A, is serving as assistant to the 
rector of St. Martin's-in-the-Fields, 
Columbia, South Carolina. His 
major areas of concern are youth 
work and Christian education. 





Captain Bridger, A'58 



Capt. Barry B. Bridger, USAF, A, 
a prisoner of war in Vietnam for six 
and a half years, urges all whose 
spontaneous outpourings have touched 
him to continue efforts on behalf 
of the missing in action. He is 
turning over various career ideas 
and postponing decisions. "Right now, 
I am footloose and fancy free 
and enjoying it." 

John V. Fleming, professor of 
English and Senior Fellow of 
Princeton's Council on the Humani- 
ties, directed a seminar for teachers of 
medieval history this summer in 
cooperation with the National 
Endowment for the Humanities. 

Richard C. Jenness has been named 
director of the college and foreign 
language marketing department of 
the educational division of Houghton 
Mifflin Company, publishers, in 
Needham, Massachusetts. 



September 1973 



17 



'59 

The Rev. Joseph N. Green, GST, was 
elected Citizen of the Year in Norfolk 
during a recent Achievement Week. 
He is rector of Grace Church there. 

Dr. Norman E. McSwain, Jr. is now 
assistant professor of surgery at 
the University of Kansas medical 
school where he is associated with 
setting up a trauma program. On 
June 30 he married the former 
Vivian Ann Sheffield of Atlanta. 

Carl Edward Walker, Jr. was 
married in Charleston to the former 
Mary Marie Schwerin of Jacksonville 
on May 19. The couple will live 
in Jacksonville, where Carl is em- 
ployed by Ryder Truck Lines. 

Walter Wilmerding is chief pilot 
in an air taxi firm operating from 
Switzerland to most of Western 
Europe. 

'60 

The Rev. Nicholas Axbanese (T'63) 
is rector of North Lackawanna Valley 
Ministry in Pennsylvania, a team 
ministry of one parish and three 
missions. He and his wife live in 
Jermyn with their two children. 

Dr. William R. Bullock is practic- 
ing internal medicine with the 
Travis Medical Clinic in Charlotte. 
He has a second son, Jonathan 
Bowling, born April 21. 

Albert Earl Elmore is an associate 
professor of English at Hampden- 
Sydney College and director of their 
bicentennial activities. 

'61 

James R. Stow is assistant vice- 
president in the international finance 
department of Loeb, Rhoades and 
Company of New York. 

'62 

Linda Varnell Farrer, A (summer) 
is clerking for the New Orleans 
law firm of Burns and Chasez and in 
the fall will be a senior at Loyola 
School of Law. She is married to 
Dr. R. James Farrer, who teaches and 
practices psychiatry at Tulane 
School of Medicine. 

Robert Taylor Gore received his 
MA. in June from Tennessee 
Technological University in Cooke- 
ville in the field of guidance and 
counseling. 

William McGowen Priestley, 
assistant professor of mathematics 
in the College, married Mary Lynn 
Patten, C'72, June 9 at Otey Parish. 

J. Rufus Wallingford has moved 
from Houston to Dallas where he is a 
partner in the law firm of Kendrick 
and Kendrick. He and his wife 
have two children: Halley and John. 

'63 

Dr. David M. Beyer was elected 
president of the Steeplechase, which 
sponsors an annual debutante ball in 
Ft. Worth. He is a fellow of the 
International Academy of Proctology 
and assistant professor of family 
practice for the Texas College of 
Osteopathic Medicine. He is a director 
of both the Easter Seal and American 
Cancer Societies 



The Rev. A. Charles Cannon, T, 
former Episcopal campus minister in 
Charleston, has become rector of 
St. Mark's Church in Cocoa, Florida. 

Dr. H. Howard Cockrill, Jr. joined 
the staff of the hospital ship SS Hope 
for a two-month tour of service 
last summer. He is a resident in 
radiology at Duke University 
Hospital in Durham. 

Lt. Cdr. Charles E. Ellis, Jr. is 
assigned as legal officer of the USS 
Midway. Home port for the next 
two years will be Yokosuka, Japan. 

James McKenna received his 
Ph.D. in organic chemistry in June 
from the University of Georgia. 

G. Edmondson Maddox has a third 
daughter, Tracy Kyle, born in March. 
He is dean of the sixth form and 
English teacher at Choate School in 
Wallingford, Connecticut. 

Stephen H. Moorehead is now vice- 
president of Foremost Insurance 
Company in Grand Rapids, Michigan. 

James O. Nelson, A, and his wife, 
Betsy, have their first child, James 
Andrew, born December 13. 

'64 

Robert Lee Coleman. Jr. was mar- 
ried to the former Catherine Ruth 
Brabner on June 9 in Mobile, where 
they are now living. 

Charles W. Minch and his wife, 
Cathy, have a daughter, Susan 
Elizabeth, born December 6. 

Ellis E. Neder, Jr. has opened his 
law office in the American Heritage 
Life Building of Jacksonville. 

Hayes A. Noel has been named, 
along with six other members, an 
exchange official of the American 
Stock Exchange to act as liaison be- 
tween the board of governors of Amex 
and other members (300) on the floor. 

Richard D. Reece, T, is now 
director of financial aid at Concord 
College in Athens, West Virginia, and 
serves as president of the West 
Virginia Financial Aid Administrators 
Association. He also is chairman of 
the board of directors for the 
Mercer County Fellowship Home. 

Alfred C. Schmutzer, Jr. is a 
partner in the Ogle and Schmutzer 
law firm in Sevierville, Tennessee. He 
and his wife, Cheri, have two chil- 
dren: Jeannie and a new son, 
Alfred Charles III, born January 23. 

Joe B. Sylvan III has been pro- 
moted to vice-president of Republic 
National Bank of Dallas where he will 
be responsible for the bank's 
affairs in New York City. 



'65 



Francis M. Bass, Jr. has been 
released from active duty in the 
Navy JAGC and is now practicing law 
in Memphis. He and wife Brenda 
(sister of David Sprights, C'64) 
have two daughters, Jane and Kat-y. 

Dr. Fred Diegmann completed three 
years of obstetrics-gynecology 
residency at Mobile General Hospital, 
is still single, and plans to sail and 
travel before setting up private 
practice. Twin Dr. Frank Diegmann 
is a veterinarian in Pasadena, 
California. 




Model displays Eucharistic vestments de- 
signed by Thomas Campbell, '66 



Capt. Charles Robert Kuhnell 
and his wife have a son, Matthew 
Charles Jonathan, born October 12, 
1972. They are now stationed at 
Altus AFB, Oklahoma. 

The Rev. Thomas M. Ftnn, GST, 
former editor-in-chief at G. K. Hall 
and Company, a scholarly publishing 
house in Boston, was named chair- 
man of the department of religion 
at the College of William and Mary. 

Dr. William Rowe (Bud) Ehlert 
is in his third year of radiology 
at University Hospital in Birmingham. 

Robert H. Cass completed two 
years' service with VISTA working 
with rural crafts cooperatives, and is 
presently field coordinator of the 
University Year in Action program 
at West Virginia State College 
and the West Virginia College of 
Graduate Studies. 

The Rev. Brian J. Meney, T, who 
spent a year at St. Luke's as an 
exchange student from Scotland, has 
become curate-in-charge of St. 
Barnabas House, Edinburgh, and 
assistant secretary of the Episcopal 
Church's Representative Church 
Council. 

Wallis Ohl, Jr., middler at Nasho- 
tah House seminary, has a new 
daughter, Courteney Elizabeth, born 
March 12. The Ohls have two sons. 



'66 



David A. Boone is a flight officer 
for American Airlines in Buffalo, 
New York. 



is 



The Sewanee News 



Thomas CAmpbell is designing and 
executing clerical vestments in 
New York, wedding his creative talents 
and bent toward the church with 
his research as a Fulbright Scholar 
in Germany, when he also studied 
vestment collections all over Europe. 
Patrons, whose number grows apace, 
are impressed with the simple 
beauty of the garments, rooting 
contemporaneity firmly in tradition. 

Philip Condra graduated from 
the University of Tennessee Law 
School and has affiliated with the law 
firm of Joyce, Anderson, Wood, 
and Meredith in his home town of 
Oak Ridge. He received his master's 
degree in history from Southern 
Methodist University. His wife, 
Margaret, is a teacher at Jefferson 
Junior High. 



David S. Engle terminated his 
clerkship with U. S. District Judge 
Robert L. Taylor in Knoxville and 
moved to Atlanta to join the law firm 
of Smith, Currie, and Hancock, 
where he will specialize in representa- 
tion of management in national 
labor relations. 

Kenneth D. Gilbart has separated 
from the FBI and is now a special 
investigator for United Airlines in 
Chicago. He lives in Buffalo Grove, 
Illinois. 

The Rev. W. Ross C. Moore received 
the B.D. degree from King's College 
in London in 1971 and is deacon-in- 
training at St. Peter's Church in 
Chattanooga. 



Dr. William D. Parr is opening 
a dental practice in Collierville, 
Tennessee, this summer following 
his completion of service as a captain 
in the Air Force, which recently 
awarded him the Air Commendation 
Medal while he was stationed in 
Greenland. He and his wife, Louise, 
have a daughter, Elizabeth Stratton, 
born November 13. 

Andrew I. Revie, A, earned his 
B.S. degree in transportation from 
East Tennessee State University in 
1971, receiving an Army commission, 
and married Betty Clark Brown of 
Martinsville, Virginia. He is now 
training to be a helicopter pilot in 
Ft. Walters, Texas. 

John Riggins has joined Nashville's 
Metropolitan Board of Health as 
administrator of the Nashville Day 
Care Center for retarded children. 



OUTSPOKEN COUNSEL NEEDED 



Once upon a time, the President of the United 

States had a Special Counsel who was not a but- 
toned-down flunky. At the risk of boring readers 
and editors with medieval episodes, the President 
ivas Lyndon B. Johnson; the Special Counsel Harry 
C. McPherson, Jr.* I shared an office suite with 
Harry for two years but had little sense of his offi- 
cial responsibilities and his reaction to his role as 
the "President's lawyer," until the dispute over the 
appalling District of Columbia Crime Bill which 
the Congress in its wisdom had placed on the Chief 
Executive's desk. Sections of the statute zvere pat- 
ently unconstitutional, but the political heat was 
terrible. Johnson's old friends on the Hill kept 
urging him to sign it and let the courts dispose of 
the constitutional detritus. 

Others — Joseph A. Califano, McPherson and my- 
self among them — argued that the President had 
the obligation to veto a bill patently riddled with 
constitutional abuses. The President was in Texas 
preparing for surgery, growling {he hated to be 
caught in such an enfilade), and doing business with 
Washington by phone and telex. He requested 
both a signing statement and a veto message. 
Nicholas Katzenbach reluctantly prepared the 
former, built around the proposition that while the 
baby was illegitimate, it zvas small. McPherson 
drafted the veto statement and off the documents 
went to the ranch in tandem. 

About November 10, as the deadline for decision 
approached, I came in the office and heard what 
sounded like a volcanic eruption in McPherson's 
office. The secretaries were shuddering and Harry's 
pointed to the red button on the phone — the direct 
Presidential line. It was hard not to eavesdrop. In- 

*C49 



by John P. Roche, King Features syndicated columnist, pro- 
fessor of political science, Brandeis 
University and formerly consultant to 
President Johnson 

Reprinted by permission from the Gainesville, Florida Sun 

deed, I am surprised the boys dozvnstairs in the 
press lobby didn't pick up the noise. 

'"God damn it, Mr. President," Harry was bel- 
lowing, "I don't care what X and Y and Z say 
about that bill. It is a lousy bill, it is an unconsti- 
tutional bill and you shouldn't sign it. Of course, I 
can't stop you, but you can damned well get your- 
self another lawyer." The conversation ended 
abruptly: Johnson had slammed down the phone. 
But he vetoed the bill — and he didn't get another 
lawyer. 

Then there was a situation that had overtones of 
the current shambles. The President was always 
convinced there was a Kennedy cabal in the Ad- 
ministration. On June 24, J965, McPherson sent 
him a four-page memo entitled "Thoughts on Bobby 
Kennedy and Loyalty." It was a remarkably per- 
ceptive document, but in the section that merits 
attention today McPherson acknowledged the Ken- 
nedy ambivalence towards Johnson, then went on 
to argue: 

"In the long run there is an even greater danger 
in applying a test requiring fealty to you alone. 
You run the risk of limiting your choices severely. 
Most men of intellect and independent spirit do not 
want to start out swearing never to talk to (Sena- 
tor Kennedy). If the word gets around that one 
has to put on horseblinders to work for you, you will 
probably come out zvith a bunch of clipped yes- 
men who are afraid of their own shadows and terri- 
fied of yours. . . . An obsession zvith Bobby and 
zvith the relationship of your best people to him 
may, I believe, distort policy and offend the very 
men you need to attract." 

This, I submit, is the kind of advice a President 
needs; it is certainly the kind of advice his lawyer 
is paid to provide. 



September 1973 



19 



Robert Van Doren, Jr. has trans- 
ferred from Greensboro to High Point, 
North Carolina with First Union 
National Bank. His new position is 
that of senior commercial loan officer 
and administrative assistant. 

'67 

David E. Berenguer, Jr. is stationed 
at Langley AFB, assigned to Tactical 
Air Command headquarters. 

Wilburn W. Campbell was married 
to Louisa E. Tobias of Columbia, 
South Carolina, on December 2. 

John A. M. Chitty, A, married 
Annetta Cruze Baird June 22 in a 
mountaintop ceremony near Gold Hill 
at Boulder, Colorado. 

Dr. Stephen S. Estes is stationed 
at Tyndall AFB, Florida as a general 
medical officer and next summer 
will begin obstetrics-gynecology resi- 
dency at Charlotte Memorial Hospital 
in North Carolina. He and his 
wife, Jean, have one son, 
Stephen S., Jr. 

Capt. Michael L. Gilchrist, USAF, 
has been certified as a missile com- 
bat crew commander after four years 
of service at Grand Forks, 
North Dakota. 

Joseph Allen Kicklighter received 
his Ph.D. in history this spring 
from Emory University and has taken 
a position in the social studies 
department of his alma mater, 
Woodward Academy in Atlanta. 

Richard M. Knott has taken a 
position with the Production Credit 
Association of Murfreesboro, Tennes- 
see as Lincoln County Officer in the 
Fayetteville office, after serving for 
two years with the Marines including 
a tour in Vietnam. He and his wife, 
the former Patricia Smith, have two 
daughters — Laurie and Julie. 

J. William McCord, A and C, of 
Winchester has received the M.S. de- 
gree in biology from Middle 
Tennessee State University, ranking 
first in his class. 

'68 

Levon Avdoyan, Jr. completed work 
for his Ph.D. at Columbia Univer- 
sity and received a grant from the 
American School of Classical Studies 
to do research at the Gennadius 
Library in Athens, Greece. He will 
also travel and study in Russia. 

Jonathan S. Fletcher is working 
on a Ph.D. in geochemistry at 
Penn State. 

French B. Frazier, Jr. and his wife 
have a son, French B. Ill, born 
February 6 in Atlanta. 

Burton B. Hanbury, Jr. has corn- 
completed his clerkship with the 
Supreme Court of Virginia and has 
taken a position as assistant city 
attorney for the City of Alexandria. 

Capt. George Childs Hart, Jr. 
has been discharged after three and 
a half years in the Air Force and 
plans to continue law studies this fall. 

Marion N. Jones, A and C, and his 
bride, Kathy, have returned to 
Sewanee, where he is assistant 
headmaster of St. Andrew's School. 



W. Scott Bennett III, returned from 
his station in Germany in June, was 
separated from the Air Force, and 
is attending the University of Texas 
with a teaching assistantship in 
German. 

Brint Milward is working toward 
his Ph.D. in political science with 
a specialty in public administration 
at Ohio State in Columbus. 

Capt. Conrad Myrick, staff member 
of the Army War College, was 
awarded the Army Commendation 
Medal for his service as digital 
computer programmer and systems 
analyst. 

Richard W. Pierce was married 
to Robin W. Wilson of Athens, 
Georgia in October, 1972. 

William A. Stmms married Joyce 
Ann Chappell of Knoxville May 27. 
He is an associate in the law firm 
of Arnett, Draper, and Hagood there. 

Martin H. Vonnegut, A, has 
completed an eleven-month manage- 
ment training program with Union 
Pacific Railroad and is a traveling 
auditor for that company. 

'69 

Robin Bates, A, married Julia 
Miksch of Washington, Iowa, July 8. 
He was graduated magna cum laude in 
history from Carleton College and 
had a summer fellowship in the 
Publishers' Workshop at 
Radcliffe College. 

Dr. Sanders Benkwtth received 
his first choice for a medical intern- 
ship at the University of Salt Lake 
City, where he and Linda will be 
moving this fall. 

Moultrie B. Burns, Jr. is with 
the law firm of Savage, Royall, Kinard 
and Sheheen in Camden, South 
Carolina. 

Capt. Daniel F. Callahan III was 
married on June 24, 1972 to Nancy 
Lucia Landstreet of Nashville. They 
are living in Sacramento, where 
Daniel is an instructor navigator 
at Mather Air Force Base. 

George I. Chamberlain, English 
teacher at McCallie School in 
Chattanooga, and his wife conducted 
a Scholastic International study-travel 
program for six weeks last summer 
for local high school students. Pre- 
viously, the Chamberlains lived in 
Oxford for three years. 

Dr. William B. Clark graduated 
from Emory University school of 
dentistry in June and then entered a 
graduate program at Harvard Uni- 
versity school of medicine in micro- 
biology. He plans to work toward a 
certificate in periodontology as a 
clinical specialty at Harvard. 

David C. DeLaney has been 
promoted to the position of assistant 
vice-president in the investment 
department of the First National 
Bank of Mobile. 

Douglas Head has completed four 
years of active duty in the Navy and 
is now in graduate studies at the 
University of Georgia, where he is 
a teaching assistant in the department 
of physics and astronomy. 



Joseph L. Herndon, who has been 
teaching history at the Webb School 
for the past two years, and his wife, 
the former Keith Carr of Knoxville, 
have moved to New York City, 
where Joe will begin a master's pro- 
gram in historic preservation at 
Columbia University. 

Chaplain (Capt.) M. Edgar 
Hollowell, Jr., GST, has received 
the D.M. degree from Union Theologi- 
cal Seminary in Virginia and now 
is Episcopal Chaplain to the personnel 
and cadets at the U. S. Military 
Academy at West Point, which once 
had three Sewanee chaplains in 
succession. 

Robert Ivy is in architecture school 
at Tulane after separating from 
the Navy. 

Wallace McCall graduated from 
Stetson Law School in January and is 
now practicing in West Palm Beach, 
Florida. 

L. Gardner Neeley married the 
former Sally Moffitt February 12, 1972. 
They live in Cincinnati, where she 
works for the University of Cin- 
cnnati Library and he is employed 
with the Public Library. 

Henry Oliver, Jr. is now working 
as national accounts officer of First 
City National Bank of Houston. 

Jack W. Simmons, Jr. received his 
Ph.D. in industrial-social psychology 
from the University of Tennessee 
and is now an associate professor of 
psychology at the College of 
Charleston. 

Ronald E. Tomltn has taken a 
position with the Mississippi Depart- 
ment of Archives and History in 
Jackson as research assistant. 

Benjamin D. Vaughan and Jenny 
Michaux Leonard, C'76, were 
married July 28 in Anniston, Alabama. 

70 

Daniel Boone Ahlport received 
his MA. in English from the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina and celebrated 
with a summer trip to Europe. 

1st Lt. John F. Crego in June 
helped his unit earn the Air Force 
Outstanding Unit Award at 
McConnell AFB, Kansas. 

Douglas Hall Fenner and his wife, 
Debbie, served this past year as 
counselors at LaSalle College in 
Philadelphia while studying at the 
University of Pennsylvania. 

C. Hunt Garner has joined the 
investment real estate firm of Wall 
and Abercrombie in Houston. 

Brian J. Hays has graduated from 
the University of Michigan law school 
and is moving to the Washington, 
D. C. area where he will practice 
law in the Marine Corps. His mother 
has just completed a Sewanee 
house near Morgan's Steep. 

Alan S. Maclachlan is now living 
in Atlanta, having recently received 
his real estate license. He will join 
the residential housing division of 
Spratlin and Associates. 

Lt. Boyd Spencer has earned his 
MA. degree in the humanities from 
the Universty of Richmond and was 
commissioned into the Army, stationed 
at Ft. Meade, Maryland. 

Lt. Joseph E. Toole is in the 
Air Force at Myrtle Beach. 



20 



The Sewanee News 



Edwin M. White recently graduated 
from Kentucky Law School and has 
been appointed law clerk to 
Federal Judge B. T. Moynahan, Jr. 

Jess Yell Womack is with First 
National Bank of San Antonio 
as an officer trainee. 

71 

James P. Eskew, Jr. has returned 
from Savannah to Tennessee to 
become assistant to the headmaster 
of Castle Heights Military Academy 
at Lebanon. 

Robert Emory Reese and Susan 
Damon, C'73, were married on 
June 3. Bob was a summer associate 
to the Rev. Victor McGuire (T'63) 
of St. George's Parish in Asheville, 
North Carolina, and will finish 
at Virginia Seminary next year. 

Craig Scogin married Jinx Wallace 
on December 21, 1972. They are 
living in Atlanta where Craig is 
employed by Dimension, Inc. 

Ernest Howard Stanley, Jr. and 
his wife have a son, Alexander 
Mebane, born December 27 in 
Columbus. Ohio. 

The Rev. Charles Rodney Smith, T, 
has moved from Jackson, Mississippi 
to New Orleans to become assistant 
headmaster at Trinity Episcopal 
School. 

72 

Herbert ("Yogi") Anderson has 
been advanced to head wrestling coach 
at Notre Dame High School in 
Chattanooga, from which he gradu- 
ated before entering Sewanee. 

Keith Bell may be one of the few 
athletes under twenty -five to 
have been made head football coach 
of a city high school, Pensacola 
Catholic High, of which he is an 
alumnus. He was assistant coach only 
one year. 

Lt. Patrick Daniel Eagan was 
married to Nancy Elizabeth McBee 
of Sewanee on May 5. Pat is serving 
with the Air Force in Grand Forks, 
North Dakota. 

The Rev. Arthur E. Johnson, T, has 
completed a year's clinical internship 
in counseling and therapy at the 
Georgia Regional Hospital in Augusta. 
He is now certified as a professional 
therapist. He is also beginning his 
new position as assistant to the rector 
of the Church of the Good 
Shepherd in Augusta. 

Granger McDantel was married 
to Sonja Lash in September, 1972. 
He is now selling condominiums 
in Fort Lauderdale. 

Ensign J. Edgar Moser IH married 
Ensign Kerrie Elizabeth Smith of 
Pascagoula, Mississippi in June. The 
couple met while both were attend- 
ing Naval Officers Training School in 
Newport, Rhode Island. They are 
stationed in Pensacola where he is 
aboard the Lexington. 
Ian Brenton Ogilvie and Cydney . 
Margaret Cates, C'73, were married 
on June 30 in Summerville, 
South Carolina. 

Richard Quick became a permanent 
employee with the U. S. Forest 
Service at the Southern Forest 
Experiment Station and hopes to 
return to graduate school. 



Nathaniel P. (Pen) Rogers 
married Vicki Landis, a supervisor 
of flight attendants for American 
Airlines, on June 30. He is employed 
by the Record Club of America as 
music merchandising coordinator and 
plans to enter law school in the 
fall. The couple live in Darien, 
Connecticut. 

Kyle Rote, Jr. was the subject of 
a feature spread in the August 6 
Sports Illustrated, which describes 
him as soccer's "great American hope." 
He is a high -scoring center forward 
for the Dallas Tornado in the 
North American Soccer League and 
on the NBC "Today" show August 20 
was cited as Rookie of the Year. 

Lt. J. Bayard Snowden was commis- 
sioned in the Marine Corps in May 
and is stationed at Quantico, Virginia. 

James Harvey Thompson and 
Mary Ellen Steubing of Brunswick, 
Georgia were married on June 9. 
He is employed by Proctor and 
Gamble in Cincinnati after graduating 
from Georgia Tech on the 3-2 program. 



Michael Dawes Turner and Donna 
Gayle Price were married on March 24 
in Greenwood, South Carolina. He 
is a student at the Medical 
University of South Carolina 
in Charleston. 

73 

Robert Bartenstein has joined 
Rotan Mosle, Inc., stockbrokers 
in Houston. 

Henry E. Bedford and Barbara 
Jane Reid were married on May 19 
at Otey Parish in Sewanee. The couple 
lives in Dallas, where Henry will 
attend Southern Methodist University. 
Henry and Barbara are alumni of 
both Academy and College. 

Martha Lambeth Kilgore and 
James Frederick Marquis III, C'75, 
were married on May 26 in 
All Saints' Chapel in Sewanee. 

Peter R. McCrohan lives on the 
island of Culebro, twenty miles from 
the east coast of Puerto Rico, 
where he has a job collecting 
tropical fish. 



DEATHS 



John B. Greer, A'03, C and L'08, 
Shreveport oilman and farmer and 
former president of the Associated 
Alumni, died May 6. He was a KA, 
football letterman and president of 
his College class. He was a prominent 
Methodist layman. Among survivors 
is his son John B. Greer, A'34. 

Monro B. Lanier, M'07, first 
president of the Ingalls Shipbuilding 
Corporation, died February 7, 1970, 
in Birmingham. 

Godfrey Cheshire, A'09, C'14, KA, 
retired insurance man of Raleigh, 
North Carolina, died July 9. Among 
survivors is his son, Godfrey Cheshire, 
Jr., A'36. 

Thomas Porcher Stoney, C'll, 
former mayor of Charleston, was 
killed April 21 in a hit-and-run acci- 
dent. He attended Sewanee for 
two years and then entered the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina Law School. 
He began a half century of political 
leadership with election to solicitor of 
the 9th Judicial Circuit. All his sons 
and several grandchildren attended 
the University. He was a trustee of 
the University, of Porter Military 
Academy and the College of 
Charleston. 

Leonidas Polk Hawkins, A'14, died 
March 26. He had been living in 
Edgewater, Florida. 

Edward A. Miner, A'll, C'15, 
retired building contractor of Apopka, 
Florida, died March 4. 



Eugene Field, C'12, KA, of 
Calvert, Texas, died April 8. 

William D. Crim, A'14, died April 6 
in Ann Arbor, Michigan. He was 
an investment banker in Detroit 
before he became president of the 
Saline Savings Bank in 1959. 
He retired in 1971. 

Dr. Charles S. Piggot, A'10, C'14, 
H'47, renowned physicist, died July 6. 
He had been resident in Washing- 
ton. Born in Sewanee, the son of 
Dr. Cameron Piggot, he was a member 
of SAE, Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma 
Xi. With the Geophysical Laboratory 
of the Carnegie Institution, he 
developed many important tech- 
niques in oceanographic research 
and geological dating. During World 
War II he was a scientific adviser 
to the Navy Bureau of Ordnance, 
was awarded the Order of the 
British Empire and the Bronze Star 
for his work in Allied mine disposal 
and atomic bomb testing. He was 
chief of the Scientific Mission for 
the U. S. Embassy in London and 
inspected and evaluated scientific 
institutions of the government of India 
for the U. S. government. 

Frederick M. Morris, C'17, ATO, 
longtime president of his class, 
died May 2 in Richmond, Virginia. 
He had been treasurer of the diocese 
for many years, after retiring from 
accounting work in New York City. 
He is survived by his wife and a 
brother, the Rev. Herbert B. Morris. 



September 1973 



21 



DEATHS (Continued) 



David Bruce McIssac, C'18, SAE. 
died July 28 in Kershaw, South 
Carolina. A cotton seed oil chemist, 
he was employed with the Kershaw 
Oil Mill until his retirement. He 
was a member of the American Oil 
Chemists Society and received the 
society's cup for outstanding 
performance four times. Son-in-law 
Robert L. Coleman and two grand- 
sons are College alumni. 

John O. Morgan, A'19, retired 
automobile dealer of Jacksonville, 
Florida, died December 26. 

Mrs. Thomas W. Hunter, the former 
Ella Catherine Hessey, SS'20, 
died April 29. She had been living 
in Goodlettsville, Tennessee. 

William P. Lang, Jr., A'21, retired 
banker of Cleveland, Tennessee, died 
April 22. He had also been execu- 
tive vice-president of Charleston 
Hosiery Mills. 

James Armstead Townes, A'23, C'28, 
Mississippi Delta planter, died May 23. 
His home was near Minter City. 
His son, James A. Townes, Jr., is a 
'54 graduate of the Academy. 

Dr. Malcolm E. Turner, C'23, of 
Dunwoody, Georgia, died February 3 
in Atlanta. He was a partner in 
Turner, Linder, Simpson and King, 
dental associates. 

Frederick H. Garner, Jr., C'26, 
hardware merchant and church 
organist in Union City, South 
Carolina, died July 14. A Sigma Nu, 
he was a life member of the Salvation 
Army board, chairman of the Union 
City planning commission, and a 
Navy lieutenant commander dur- 
World War LT. 

Michael Schenck, Jr., A'27, of 
Raleigh, North Carolina, died 
August 4. 

E-OLLING E. BUSCHARDT, A'28, of 

Houston, died June 18 at home. 

Frank J. Chalaron, Jr., A'29, C'36, 
ATO, New Orleans business man, died 
April 3 at his home in Covington, 
Louisiana. Survivors include sons 
Frank J. Chalaron HI, A'58, and 
Pierre R. Chalaron, C'66. 



Sam W. Frizzell, C'29, retired en- 
gineer, died in Ferguson, Texas, July 8. 
A PGD, vice-president of his class 
and football and basketball letterman, 
he lived in Nacogdoches for fifty 
years. 

The Rev. Francis Campbell Gray, 
C'33, died June 11 in Orlando. Son 
and grandson of bishops, he had been 
dean of Orlando's Cathedral Church 
of St. Luke 1959-70. Recently he 
served as assistant to the president 
of Florida Episcopal College and 
as vicar of St. Luke's Church, 
Hawkinsville, Georgia. 

Lt. Col. Chester Davis Gaston 
(USAF ret), C'35, died at home in 
Columbus, Mississippi April 5. A law 
graduate of the University of 
Mississippi, he did combat service 
during World War II and later be- 
came a staff judge advocate, and 
director of international law for the 
5th Air Force in Japan. He was 
an ATO. 

Dr. Thomas E. Lavender, FS'37, 
professor of romance languages at 
the University of Alabama Hunts- 
ville, died March 16. 

Theodore DuBose Bratton II, A'38, 
C'42, died July 25 in Memphis, where 
he had been in business with the 
L. P. Brown cotton bagging firm. 
A football letterman, member of Blue 
Key and PDT at Sewanee, he was 
a trustee of he University at the 
time of his death. He was the son of 
the Rev. William D. Bratton and 
grandson of the Bishop of 
Mississippi whose name he bore. 
Among survivors are his two brothers, 
William D. Bratton of Fayetteville, 
North Carolina and John Gass 
Bratton of Sewanee. 

Marion Woods Mahin, C'24, 
Keene, Kentucky farmer, died 
January 6. With an optime merens 
degree from Sewanee, he had an M.A. 
in history from the University of 
Kentucky. He was a Presbyterian 
elder and commissioner to the 
church's General Assembly. 

Joseph A. Chambers, Jr., C'38, 
Memphis business man, died Novem- 
ber 5, 1972. He was an Air Corps 
major during World War II. 

George C. Holland, A'38, of 
Gastonia, North Carolina, died May 10. 



Ben A. Tanksley, Jr., A'39, C'43, 
of Nashville, died January 31, 1972. 

Robert J. Boyd, Jr., A'42, inter- 
national insurance man of Panama 
City, died there May 23, 1972. 

Arthur Ralph Gould, N'44, 
engineer of Takoma Park, Maryland, 
died August 31, 1972. He was a 
member of the governing board of the 
Hillsgrove Methodist Church. 

Thomas Patrick McAneney, C'48, 
died June 18 in New York City. 

Theron L. Myers, C'58, of Man- 
chester, Tennessee, died July 5. A 
DTD at Sewanee, he was graduated 
from MTSU. A contract supervisor 
for ARO, he had served in both 
World War n and the Korean War 
before retiring from the Navy Reserve 
with the rank of lieutenant com- 
mander. His father, Theron Myers of 
Sewanee, survives him. 

The Rt. Rev. Albert R. Stuart, H'55, 
retired Bishop of Georgia and 
trustee of the University, died April 17 
in Augusta, Georgia, where he had 
become ill during a week of 
conducting Lenten services. 

The Rev. F. Parke Smith, Jr., C'49, 
rector of St. Andrew's Church, 
Tucson, Arizona, died February 5 in 
Tucson. He was director for case 
work for Big Brothers in Tucson and 
started a suicide prevention center 
there. He is survived by his wife 
and three daughters, one of them now 
in the College. Her dormitory 
mates contributed a fund to buy 
books for the duPont Library in 
his memory. 

The Rev. Ernest Fillmore Scott, 
GST'57, of Pittsford, New York, 
died November 27, 1971. 

Gregg A. Parman, A'66, C'70, 
died April 4 in an automobile accident 
on the way to Nashville. 



Gail W. Hammett, wife of E. 
Wayne Hammett, C'60, was killed 
in an automobile accident March 16 
near their home at Mayo, South 
Carolina. The Hammetts were 
married during his junior year and 
she worked in the Supply Store as 
a registered pharmacist. 



22 



The Sewanee News 



FALL CALENDAR 



EPTEMBER 

2 — Opening Convocation 
5-30 — Art Gallery — Graphics by 
Monty Wanamaker 
7— Football (A), Spring City— there 
14 — Soccer, Tenn. Wesleyan — home 
Football (A), Castle Heights 
Military Academy — there 
15 — Football, Washington U. — home 
19 — Soccer, Bryan — home 
21— Football (A), TMI— home 
1-22 — Associated Alumni annual meeting 
22 — Soccer, Rollins — there 

Cross-country, Vanderbilt — home 
Football, Hampden-Sydney — home 
23 — Concert, "Trilogy to an Aquarian Age," 
poem, dance and music 
23-Oct. 14 — Art Gallery — New Directions 
in Chinese Painting 
26 — Soccer, North Georgia — there 
28 — Cross-country, Bryan — there 

Football (A), So. Pittsburg— there 
29— Football, Millsaps— there 

CTOBER 

2 — Soccer, Tenn. Temple — home 
S — Football (A), Lookout Valley — home 
Soccer, North Georgia — home 

5-6 — Academy Alumni Weekend 
6 — College Homecoming 

Football, Austin College — home 
6 — Sewanee province and University of 
the South dinner at General Con- 
vention, Louisville. Executive Inn 
7:00 P.M. Dean Urban T. Holmes, 
speaker 

Cross-country, David Lipscomb In- 
vitational, Nashville 

10 — Founders' Day, Russell Train, speaker 
Director-designate, Environmental 
Protection Agency 
Concert, New York City Ballet, 
Edward Villella Dance Company 
Soccer, Bryan — there 

11 — Cross-country. Tenn. Tech, MTSU — 
home 

13 — Football, Centre — there 

Football (A), St. Andrew's — there 
Soccer, King College — home 

-28 — St. Luke's Fellows-in-Residence 

16 — Cross-country, David Lipscomb, 
Austin Peay — Nashville 

17 — Soccer, St. Bernard — home 

19; — Football (A), Whitwell — home 
Academy Homecoming 
?-2i — Purple Masque, 

Shakespeare's The Tempest 






20-Nov. 23 — Art Gallery — tapestries by 
Bets Ramsey, pottery by Kathy Tate 

20 — Football, Southwestern — there 

Cross-country, Georgia Tech Invita- 
tional — Atlanta 
Soccer, Emory — there 

22 — Soccer, Covenant — home 

23 — Daedalus Touring Company, 

The Indian Wants the Bronx and Rats 
Cross-country, Emory — home 
23-25 — St. Luke's Convocation 

26— Football, (A), Grundy County- 
there 
26-28 — College Parents' Weekend 

27 — Football, Washington & Lee — home 
Coach Bill White Day 
Cross-country — TIAC at Carson- 
Newman 

28— Football (A), So. Pittsburg— there 

30 — Dave Brubeck concert 

NOVEMBER 

2 — Football (A), Marion County — there 
3 — Football, U. of Chicago — there 

Cross-country, CAC — home 
Hospital Auxiliary Fall Fling 
6 — Vietnam Post-Mortem, Guerry Hall 
David Halberstam, Chester Cooper 
in panel 
9 — Concert — The Vermeer String Quartet 
Football (A), Bledsoe County — 
there 
9-10 — 50th anniversary of Forestry 

Department; dedication of plaque 
to John Bayard Snowden, its founder 
11 — Junior choir festival, 

All Saints' Chapel 
18 — Advent music, All Saints' 
25 — Advent music, All Saints' 
29-30 — Lecture and recital 

by Charles Rosen, pianist 
30 — Basketball, Trevecca Nazarene — 
there 

DECEMBER 

1-18 — Art gallery — stained glass by Jeff Scott, 
drawings by Phil Mullen 
2 — Advent music. All Saints' 
3— Basketball, U. of Florida— there 

6-8 — Purple Masque, Purgatory 
by W. B. Yeats, Red Cross 
by Sam Shepard 
9 — Festival of Lessons and Carols 
10 — Basketball — Florence State — home 
21 — Jan. 16 — Christmas vacation 

















HERE ARE MANY WAYS 
in which you may become a 
benefactor of Sewanee 



Outright gift 

Pooled Income Fund 

Charitable Remainder Unitrust 

Charitable Remainder Annuity 
Trust 



Insurance Program 
Bequest by Will 



For further information write: 



The Office of Development 
The University of the South 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 




CB€ $€uwne€ neois 




Presiding Bishop-Elect 
John M. Allin, C'43, T'45 



Retiring Presiding Bishop 
John E. Hines, C'30 



ci>€ seiujmee neui$ 




Presiding Bishop-Elect 
John M. Allin, C'43, T'45 



Retiring Presiding Bishop 
John E. Hines, C'30 



DECEMBER 1973 



CONTENTS 

1— Presiding Bishops 

2-Gift of Art 

3— A Swan Sings to the Future 

4— On and Off the Mountain 

5— College Sports 

7— Girls in Residence 

8— Academy Sports 
10— Vice-Chancellor's and Trustees' Society 
11— Gift Report 
27— Alumni Affairs 
28— Class Notes 
31-Deaths 



THE 



$€UUM€€ 

NEWS 




In order to circulate the Sewanee 
News more widely without increas- 
ing costs, this issue is experimenting 
with a new format and is trying 
other innovations. In March and 
May we will return to our former 
ways. Our first object is to please 
our readers and all comments will 
be eagerly received. 

Edith Whitesell, Editor 

John Bratton, A'47, C'51, Alumni Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 

DECEMBER 1973 
VOL. 39, No. 4 

Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 
UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 
including SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES' 
SEWANEE ACADEMY 

Free distribution 25,000 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 



Presiding Bishops 



Good Sewanee man succeeded good 
Sewanee man when John Maury 
Allin, C'43, T'45, H'62, Chancellor 
of the University, became Presiding 
Bishop of the Episcopal Church in 
America, following John E. Hines, 
C'30. 

Both men attended the Sewanee 
and Fourth Province dinner at the 
General Convention. Bishop Allin 's 
first public appearance after his 
election was at the Sewanee Foun- 
ders' Day convocation, when as 
Chancellor he conferred an honor- 
ary doctorate on the Hon. Russell 
Train, Administrator of the Envir- 
onmental Protection Agency, the 
speaker. 

Bishop Allin's election was con- 
tested in the House of Deputies, 
but he was confirmed by a vote of 
177-49. Hopes in some quarters and 
fears in others that he would 
repudiate the activist policies of his 
predecessor were quickly discour- 
aged. "Let it be understood in my 
most Southern accent," he told the 
convention, "that I consider the 
mission of the Church to include 
the dignity of people and empower- 
ing those who are depressed, op- 
pressed and deprived." 

Bishop Allin was born in Helena, 
Arkansas. Until he was ten years 
old he attended the Southern Bap- 
tist Sunday School, then joined an 
Episcopal boys' choir "and got 
caught up in its liturgical life." His 
rector influenced him to go to the 
University of the South and then to 
enter the Church. He served parish- 
es in Arkansas and Louisiana before 
becoming president of All Saints' 
College, Vicksburg, Mississippi in 
1958. He took a non-Sewanee de- 
gree, M.Ed., from Mississippi State 
College. He was elected Bishop 
Coadjutor of Mississippi in 1961 
and diocesan in 1966. 

He had served the University as 
trustee and regent, president of the 
St. Luke's Alumni Association and 
chairman of the search committee 
for a Vice-Chancellor before being 
elected Chancellor in June of this 
year. 




Counter-clockwise from top right: Edward Carlos with 
students in the main gallery; working with the slide file; 
contemporary Chinese painting on exhibit; print-making; 
the Joan Balfour Dicks Children 's Corner 




GIFT OF ART 



A $30,000 grant from the Charles 
E. Merrill Trust has rounded some 
tight corners for Dr. Edward Carlos' 
fine arts department, which in four 
years has grown from a handful of 
students to 222, with twenty-seven 
majors. Half of the grant went 
toward salary for new faculty. 
Cabinets were bought to hold the 
collection of 10,000 slides, back- 
bone of art history instruction. A 
pug mill for mixing clay, a welding 
and a bronze casting unit strength- 
ened sculpture. A lithography press 
and stones were purchased, and 
print-making supplies for the first 
semester eliminate make-do from 
these popular courses. Adding other 
funds, the department built a kiln 
for ceramics. Next objective, which 
the grant does not quite stretch to, 
is a tile floor for the photography 
darkroom. The department has pro- 
grams in comparative arts and in 
traveling services ready to go at the 
drop of a half million dollars. 



Some highly commended and very 
different temporary exhibits have 
been staged in the gallery this fall 
to Dr. Carlos' design. There was an 
eye-opening display of the work of 
eleven contemporary Chinese art- 
ists, then "stitchery" tapestries and 
hangings by Bets Ramsey, wife of 
former Sewanee English professor 
Paul Ramsey now at the University 
of Tennessee in Chattanooga; pot- 
tery by Kathy Tate, daughter of St. 
Andrew's headmaster the Rev. 
Franklin Martin, T'57; contempo- 
rary clerical vestments by Bets 
Ramsey and the Rev. Robert Allen, 
T'74, and photography by Carson 
Graves, C'70. Examples of graphic 
art by Monty Wanamaker of Mont- 
eagle, concurrent with the All 
Saints' Chapel presentation of his 
poem and dance, "Trilogy for an 
Aquarian Age," drew lyrical praise 
that even included comparison by a 
reliable source to William Blake. 
More, much more is yet to come. 




A poignant addition to the front 
museum chamber under the Guerry 
gallery is the Children's Corner in 
memory of Joan Balfour Dicks, 
1923-1973. Built and furnished 
with funds contributed through the 
Sewanee Woman's Club, it houses 
the original sketches for her books 
for children and a painting of Mrs. 
Dicks with her children by Gian- 
netto Fieschi, former professor of 
art here and now state artist for the 
public buildings of Rome. Mrs. 
Dicks, whose untimely death is still 
deeply mourned by many here and 
everywhere, had once taught part- 
time in the fine arts department. 



Dr. Edward Carlos, the gifted 
young font of all the current 
outreach in fine arts at Sewanee, 
continues to have his own work in 
several fields honored at exhibi- 
tions. A recent display of his 
photography was at the University 
of South Carolina. Without giving 
any external clue of how he mana- 
ges to do all this— he always seems 
unhurried, enthusiastic and kind- 
he lends himself without stint to 
such projects as the design of the 
new logotype for this magazine and 
the gift of a free course for retired 
persons, which, it is hoped, will be 
transferred to a circulating televi- 
sion series. The fine arts faculty he 
heads now numbers four. 



A SWAN SINGS TO THE FUTURE 



by the Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jon 
Chancellor 1967-1973 



How does one compose the lyric of a swan song? 

I propose to talk about present trends in the 
University as I see them. I have not read the 
preliminary drafts of the University Self-Study, nor 
have I shared in their preparation. Their findings 
may ultimately contradict what I am going to say. 
But I give you these personal impressions. 

To put it in one sentence: It is my impression 
that, whereas we still honor the ideals and cherish 
the traditions which make Sewanee unique, we are 
nevertheless growing more realistic in our aims, 
more objective in our pursuit of these goals, and 
more efficient in our operational procedures. 

More realistic in our aims 

We have not in any sense abandoned the 
idealistic dreams of our founders. We reiterate 
those ideals at every turn. But we are seeing the 
necessity of adapting those dreams to the realism 
of the late twentieth century. For example, the 
original idea of this University consisting of several 
small colleges on this domain, coordinating the 
academic program while preserving the intimacy of 
Sewanee life, has not been rejected. But in an age 
when most colleges are going coeducational, it is 
simply no longer realistic to talk about a separate 
college for women. 

Some of us are still fascinated by the Oxonian 
dream. But we are being realistic about curriculum. 
I can remember when a department of psychology 
was rejected here because it was considered an 
immature science. But no college curriculum would 
today be complete without it. In the same way, we 
have come to see that a college of arts and sciences 
must develop its offerings in music, drama, the 
visual and graphic arts. Our growth in this area has 
been tremendous, and such growth is a realistic 
response to these times. 

Or once again, there was a time when Sewanee 
looked on courses in education as suitable to a 
teachers' college, but not here. But lately, we 
recognize that hundreds of men and women offer 
themselves for teaching careers, and nowhere else 
could Sewanee's values more readily influence life 
than through teaching. So, realistically, we are now 
taking steps to enable Sewanee graduates to be 
certified for teaching. 

And one last example: we labored for years 
under the illusion that compulsory chapel atten- 
dance made this a chapel-centered campus. In 
recent years, we. have been realistic enough to see 
that we were defeating our own aims. The rules 
were relaxed, and today far more students take 
courses in religion in the college, and chapel 
attendance reflects a far healthier attitude. 

Objective Approach to Operational Procedures 

So much for the realistic adaptation of old 
dreams. In the same vein, I see a more objective 
approach to operational procedures. Let me give 
you some examples. 

A type of old-world feudalism persisted on. the 
Mountain longer than almost anywhere else in 
America, I suspect. We had our nobility; we had 
our baronial loyalties; we had our serfs who were 
literally "bound to the land." If you do not think 
so, read Ely Green's Too Black, Too White. But we 
are changing. Without a dissenting voice, the 
University adopted the affirmative action program 
under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act, guarantee- 
ing no discrimination in employment practices. We 



are actively seeking members of minority groups as 
full members of University personnel. 

In its early years, Sewanee developed a Spartan 
concept of life for no other reason than her 
poverty. With only two hundred students, we 
boasted of our intimacy. We had few comforts, so 
we bragged about our wilderness environment. "A 
towered city set within a wood," was how 
Gardiner Tucker put it. The woods were real, but 
that towered city was pure poetic license. I carried 
coal sixty-four steps from the basement to my 
top-floor room at St. Luke's, and I descended the 
same 64 steps to reach the nearest bathroom. But 
with improved financing, we no longer scorn the 
amenities of life, nor do we brag of the character- 
building qualities of Spartan existence. 

We build modern dormitories; and we are 
pledged to upgrade them year after year. In place 
of pumping rusty water from mountain springs, 
many of which dried up in late summer, we now 
have reservoirs, a filtration plant, and we are 
negotiating for a water district which will enable 
the entire mountain-top to be served. I remember 
when two students asked the Vice-Chancellor if 
they could sell hot dogs and bottled drinks in the 
lobby of the theater for three hours each evening. 
That was the beginning of the Union Sandwich 
Shop, and the only place on this campus where 
anything could be had to eat after the dining hall 
closed. Today we are building a million-dollar 
union. 

Moreover, I think we are growing more objective 
in all our employment procedures. We are classify- 
ing and rating all employment posts. Guidelines 
established by the faculty will set the qualifications 
for faculty promotion. Discrepancies in salaries will 
be adjusted as funds permit, and we hope that in 
time any existing irregularities can be corrected. 

I know that these attempts to be efficient will 
draw the criticism of many who remember when 
Sewanee "flew by the seat of its pants" year after 
year. The administration will be called bureau- 
cratic, and impersonal, and perhaps heartless. But 
the fact is that the adoption of guidelines which 
can be consistently applied will be our surest 
safeguard against bureaucracy. Broad administra- 
tive policies, widely understood and carefully 
applied, can prevent the development of minor 
bureaucracies all operating in conflict with one 
another. Some people will see this as regimenta- 
tion, as a depersonalizing process quite unlike the 
Sewanee of old. But I honestly believe that this 
Corporation has now reached a size and a 
complexity where an improved efficiency will help 
morale. 

It is too early for comparisons, but I think we 
are moving into a more efficient fiscal manage- 
ment. Budget-building is being approached in a 
more realistic fashion, and with more people 
participating. 

Lastly, I think we are much more objective in 
our approach to fund-raising. In our early years, 
Sewanee had no system. How this place survived its 
first fifty years is one of God's miracles. The 
Church paid about as much attention to Sewanee 
as Dives paid to Lazarus. Not until Dr. Guerry and 
Bishop Juhan came along did a common sense of 
urgency begin to emerge. Even so, we moved 
haltingly with no major success until the Ten 
Million Dollar Campaign. Our first hundred years 
record an endless series of stop-gap programs, of 
crash campaigns trying desperately to meet a 
deadline. 




The trustees in June, after hearing Chancellor 
Jones' last speech in office, pronounced it "more a 
clarion call to a lively future than the celebration 
of the glorious past" and instructed that it be 
printed in the Sewanee News for the widest 
possible circulation. 



Today, I think things are different. Our office of 
development is well organized, well staffed, and is 
launched on a practical, understandable objective. 
What we call the Million Dollar Program can very 
well be the answer we have been groping for these 
hundred years. It is a simple program: the raising 
of at least one million dollars each year in 
budget-related gifts from our churches, our alumni, 
and our friends. Not a campaign, not an annual 
canvass, not once-and-for-all giving to a special 
need, but a program of systematic giving, year after 
year. We have at last reached that point where an 
ongoing educational endeavor such as this Church 
University ought to draw the ongoing, year-to-year 
support of thousands. 

We have three things in our favor in these times: 
an institution which is worthy of support, a 
well-planned program of annual giving, and twen- 
ty-four dioceses fully capable of responding. Our 
job, as trustees, is to bring these three together. 
And I would want my last message as Chancellor to 
be my firm conviction that it can be done. 



ON AND OFF THE MOUNTAI 



Sweetener 

News of a $100,000 gift from an 
anonymous foundation sweetened 
the sessions of the board of regents 
in November. The gift was ear- 
marked for the Bishop's Common, 
new student center under construc- 
tion. The regents observed changes 
at the Academy, including the 
effect of girl boarders new this 
year, and approved them heartily. 
It was a hard-working session, with 
a number of studies still in progress. 

Graduate Theology Study Funded 

The Rev. David Damon, T'55, is the 
first beneficiary of the Hartmarm 
Fellowship Fund for graduates of 
the School of Theology to pursue 
work toward the doctorate in the- 
ology. The fund was established by 
a bequest from Caroline Halsted 
Hartmann of Southern Pines, North 
Carolina of $113,000. It is believed 
that Mrs. Hartmann was influenced 
to this gift by the late Very Rev. 
Craighill Brown, who was her rector 
before he became dean of the 
School of Theology. Mr. Damon is 
rector of St. Andrew's Church, 
Jacksonville, Florida. He will work 
for a doctor of ministry degree at 
Vanderbilt University. 

Send Dad to Your Eight O'clock 

Parents' Weekends at both the 
Academy and College this fall were 
smash hits. Sixty-two sets of par- 
ents came from out of town for the 
Academy open house, plus forty- 
odd local pairs. Both groups atten- 
ded classes with their young (at the 
College, two diligent parents even 
attended an 8:00 that their son 
didn't quite wake up for) and 
enjoyed unscheduled visiting time. 
This was the first time ever for such 
an event at the College. It was 
organized by students working out 
of the office of the Dean of the 
College. The parents of more than a 
quarter of the student body turned 
up and everyone liked it fine. 

Chitty Back to AEC 

Arthur Ben Chitty, C'35, has been 
reelected president of the Associa- 
tion of Episcopal Colleges, a post 
he held from 1965 to 1970, and has 
resigned as director of public rela- 
tions for the University. He will 
continue to hold his unpaid posi- 
tion of historiographer for the 
University, and Mrs. Chitty will 
continue as director of financial aid 
for the College. Dr. Chitty will 
work out of his home in Sewanee, 
while directing the New York office 
of the association. 

Succeeding him as director of 
public relations is Edith Whitesell, 
editor of this magazine and former 
director of information services. 
Succeeding her as director of infor- 
mation services is Gale Link, photo- 
grapher, news writer and art direc- 
tor of this magazine. 




Chateau Bairnwick 

Bairnwick, formerly the residence 
of the Rev. George B. Myers and his 
family, is now a French house, 
where fourteen students live, eat, 
play, study and presumably dream 
in French. Housemaster is Francois 
David from Thouars, France, in- 
structor in French at the Academy, 
whence a large group welcomed 
him back from a summer in France 
with brass-band fanfare at Chatta- 
nooga airport at two in the mor- 
ning. Mr. Myers, a professor in the 
School of Theology, died in 1961 
and Mrs. Myers in 1970. They left 
the house to the University. Before 
becoming the Maison Francaise it 
was occupied by a theology student 
family who ran it as a guest house. 

Choir Tour 

The University Choir will tour this 
year during the winter break, hap- 
pily in southern Georgia and Flor- 
ida. Firm dates at press time were 
St. John's, Savannah, January 6 and 
the Church of the Holy Comforter 
in Tallahassee January 14. The 
Tallahassee engagement is to be the 
occasion for a Sewanee Club of 
Tallahassee organization effort. 

The choir, sixty-five voices 
strong, sang at the opening service 
of the General Convention in Louis- 
ville and made many influential 
friends for Sewanee. On the way 
they sang at Grace Church in 
Paducah, Kentucky and at George- 
town College. 

Bequest for Seminaries 
A bequest of $32,000 came in Oc- 
tober from Miss Ruth Orr of Pitts- 
burgh. Miss Orr, who apparently 
knew of Sewanee only through see- 
ing it listed in an Episcopal publica- 
tion, sent in a gift of $450 last year. 
She made a will naming all the 
Church's seminaries, but inadver- 
tently omitting Seabury-Westem. 
She tried to correct the omission 
twenty-eight days before she died 
at the age of eighty-three, but this 
was two days short of the time re- 
quired by law to be valid. The 
lawyer for the estate wrote to each 
of the other seminaries explaining 
Miss Orr's clear intention and ask- 
ing if they would share their lega- 
cies with Seabury-Westem. All 



Lectures Funded 

A shining galaxy of visiting lec- 
turers reached nova brilliance this 
fall by grace of three new funding 
sources. The Woodrow Wilson 
Foundation's visiting professor pro- 
gram sent Sir Herbert Marchant, 
Britain's ambassador to Cuba dur- 
ing the Bay of Pigs invasion and the 
Russian missile crisis. This program 
of the foundation is funded by a 
three-year, million-dollar grant 
from the Lilly Endowment of Indi- 
anapolis. 

The Sperry and Hutchinson 
Foundation made a special grant to 
the University which made possible 
a symposium called Vietnam Post 
Mortem, presented by the Sewanee 
Student Forum and the political 
science department. This brought 
together Pulitzer Prize-winning 
journalist David Halberstam; Fran- 
ces Fitzgerald, author of Fire in the 
Lake, which also won a Pulitzer 
Prize for general non-fiction; and 
Col. Anthony Herbert, the former 
Army officer who filed charges 
against higher-ups, alleging cover-up 
of war crimes. Open questioning 
fired many sparks. 

The first of a series sponsored by 
the School of Theology on the 
contemporary culture was presen- 
ted in conjunction with the depart- 
ment of fine arts. Dr. Herbert D. 
White, chairman of the department 
of comparative arts and director of 
the graduate program of Ohio Uni- 
versity, was the first Arrington 
Lecturer, titling his speech "The 
Broken Bread: A Relationship be- 
tween Liturgy and the Fine Arts." 
This lectureship was endowed by 
Mrs. John White Arrington, Jr., of 
Greenville, South Carolina, as "a 
thank offering for the four John 
White Arringtons." One of the four 
is her son, the Rev. John White 
Arrington HI, A'43, T'59, diocesan 
missioner for Upper South Caro- 
lina, who is major gifts chairman in 
that diocese for Sewanee's Million 
Dollar Program. 

The duPont, Michael Harrah 
Wood, and Association of Episcopal 
Colleges lectureships, all well estab- 
lished, will bring coming attrac- 
tions. 



Gamut at St. Luke's 

Enrollment in the School of Theo- 
logy has remained steady, with 
fifty-eight students this year inclu- 
ding three women. They come from 
the usual fascinating assortment of 
backgrounds. The new dean com- 
ments, "We continue to get older 
men who have decided what they 
do in business is futile and want 
something more to do with their 
lives." There are as many men who 
have been in business as there are 
those who come directly from 
college— sixteen each. Most of the 
business men were VIP executives, 
with the 1950s as a recurring time 
of college graduation. The St. 
Luke's student body also includes 
seven former military men, a fruit 
grower and pharmacist, a university 
photographer, a college dean, a TV 
engineer, two clergymen of denomi- 
nations other than Episcopal, a 
computer analyst, and a construc- 
tion worker. 



Smokeaters Polished 

Five volunteer forepersons from the 
Sewanee Fire Department took a 
training course in Murfreesboro in 
October. Sponsored by the Tennes- 
see State Board of Vocational Edu- 
cation, the course was given by the 
state Fire Service Training School 
and each of the participants was 
given a certificate for twelve hours' 
instruction. The five were Dr. 
George Ramseur, professor of bio- 
logy, Mrs. Nancy Samuels (wife of 
the Saga food service manager), 
Mrs. Barbara Ellis, wife of physics 
professor Eric Ellis, and two stu- 
dents, Jack Simpson and Richard 
Dew. 

High marks have been given by all 
to the Sewanee volunteers, headed 
by Montague Boyd of Atlanta. Mrs. 
Ellis organized permanent residents 
to fill in gaps left by students 
during vacation periods. 

Waves, Micro etc. 

Harold Smith, physics instructor, 
presented a paper titled "Fre- 
quency Measurement in the Stu- 
dent Microwave Spectrometer" at 
the Southeast section of the Ameri- 
can Physical Society meeting at 
Wake Forest University in Novem- 
ber. Senior student Roger Farrow 
described to the concurrent meet- 
ing of the Society of Physics Stu- 
dents and Sigma Pi Sigma the 
results of research done by himself 
and Ralph James on variations in 
air-liquid boundary layer thickness. 
Farrow's trip and that of William 
McGee, William T. Allen Scholar in 
physics, was underwritten by the 
Pollard Fund, which was given to 
the physics department for research 
and student participation in 
meetings. 



Luke's 

n the School of Theo- 
:mained steady, with 
udents this year inclu- 
urnen. They come from 
scinating assortment of 
. The new dean corn- 
continue to get older 
we decided what they 
ess is futile and want 
lore to do with their 

are as many men who 
1 business as there are 

come directly from 
:en each. Most of the 
i were VIP executives, 
50s as a recurring time 

graduation. The St. 
snt body also includes 
r military men, a fruit 
pharmacist, a university 
■r, a college dean, a TV 
o clergymen of denomi- 
ier than Episcopal, a 
nalyst, and a construc- 



Polished 

eer firepersons from the 
ire Department took a 
irse in Murfreesboro in 
.onsored by the Tennes- 
oard of Vocational Edu- 
course was given by the 
Service Training School 
)f the participants was 
if icate for twelve hours' 
The five were Dr. 
nseur, professor of bio- 
Nancy Samuels (wife of 
food service manager), 
ra Ellis, wife of physics 
5ric Ellis, and two stu- 
i Simpson and Richard 

ks have been given by all 
r anee volunteers, headed 
je Boyd of Atlanta. Mrs. 
jzed permanent residents 
gaps left by students 
ition periods. 

ro etc. 

nith, physics instructor, 




COLLEGE SPORTS 



Among many advantages of Sewa- 
nee's 10,000-acre campus is the 
opportunity for students to have 
direct and frequent contact with 
unspoiled countryside. Miles of fire 
lanes on the University farm have 
proved to be enjoyable riding trails 
in addition to providing workouts 
for the cross-country team. 

About a hundred students a week 
are now taking advantage of the 
university's horseback riding clas- 
ses, taught as part of the physical 
education program by Alice Gar- 
land, whose husband William J. 
Garland is assistant professor of 
philosophy in the College. Mrs. 
Garland owns about half the school 
horses, and others are owned by 
students who allow them to be used 
in classes in return for remissions 
on the horses' board bill. One of 
the horses, a thoroughbred named 
Alphonse, was given to the univer- 
sity by Dr. Benjamin Byrd of 
Nashville. 

The new $9,000 horse barn built 
by the university has stalls for 
eleven horses. Sixteen are at present 
on the rolls, with about thirty acres 
to roam in at the farm site. Mrs. 



riders and a number of spectators. 
Wright, one of the founders of 
modern hunt-seat equitation, is a 
former cowboy, rodeo rider and 
cavalry officer, and has instructed 
some of the world's best riders 
including members of the U.S. 
Olympic equestrian teams. Wright 
proclaimed himself "quite impress- 
ed" with the Sewanee program and 
especially with the quality of the 
school horses and the enthusiasm of 
the participants. 



One sport at Sewanee this fall has 
drowned the competition so thor- 
oughly as to recall the immortal 
football team of 1899. 

The new wonder making waves 
is— old timers, would we guess?— 
canoe racing, which splashed the 
Southeastern Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionship with a score of 227 to 32 
for the runner-up, Clemson. Sewa- 
nee took the first three places in 
every event but one. 

In one of those where-but-at- 
Sewanee sidelights, a top performer 
was the dean of the Colleee. Ste- 




XT- • A - 



*m 



Homecoming action 



Soccer has been a strong sport at 
Sewanee for several years, one that 
produced the nation's number one 
pro rookie, Kyle Rote of the Dallas 
Tornado. This year has been no 
exception. The team opened the 
season with a big win over Tennes- 
see Wesleyan, followed by a win 
over Bryan. 

The regular season concluded 
with a record of sue wins, four 
losses, and one tie. The Tigers then 
went to the Tennessee Intercollegi- 
ate Sports Association's soccer 
tournament. Sewanee lost its first 
match in this tournament, but came 
back for a victory in the second 
match for a third-place finish in the 
Association. 



Cross-country running is one of 
the most grueling tests of determi- 
nation and stamina in the world of 
sport. Although the runners don't 
receive much acclaim, they must be 
willing to achieve the conditioning 
necessary to run several miles over 
uneven terrain at a pace that is 
suprisingly fast. This year's Sewa- 
nee team showed this willingness 
repeatedly as they went through 
their tough schedule. 

The team won first-place honors 
in the College Athletic Conference 
standings, second place in the TIAC 
college division championship, and 
fourth place in the extremely tough 
Georgia Tech Invitational Tourna- 
ment. This record earned them the 
right to travel to Wheaton, Illinois 
for the NCAA College Cross- 
country Championship, where 
Kevin Harper won individual All- 
American honors. 



A full-time Director of Women's 
Athletics, the first in the state, was 
appointed this year by Walter Bry- 
ant, Athletic Director. The wo- 
men's athletic program as planned 
by Mrs. Martha Swasey will this 
year have varsity sports, physical 
education, intramurals, extra- 
murals, and recreational opportuni- 
ties. 

This fall, an enthusiastic field 
hockey team of sixteen girls has 
played Furman at Greeneville, S.C.; 
U.T. Knoxville, both here and 
there, and participated in the 



American Field Hockey Associa- 
tion's regional tournament at 
Boone, N.C., hosted by Appala- 
chian State University. They played 
Winthrop College and U.N.C. of 
Chapel Hill. Two home games with 
G.P.S. Chattanooga and Agnes 
Scott College are scheduled before 
Thanksgiving. Tina and Cindy Cross 
from Pennsylvania have captained 
the team very ably with Sara Bailey 
from Texas our fastest and strong- 
est defense player. Lillibet Ziller, 
left inner, and Sarah Boykin, goal- 
keeper, were selected for trials for 
the All-Star team for the Southeast. 
Gymnastics will be the intercol- 
legiate varsity sport for winter and 
tennis for spring. 

The intramural program has start- 
ed with four volleyball teams in a 
round-robin tournament from 
which an All-Star team has been 
selected to represent the University 
in the state tournament of the 
Tennessee College Women's Sports 
Federation. This will be hosted by 
the University of Tennessee at 
Chattanooga November 15, 16, 17. 
Pooka Kieffer and Gene Mechling 
are standout performers from last 
year's extramural team. 

Tennis intramurals started No- 
vember 13 with brackets for begin- 
ning, intermediate, and advanced 
players. About twelve hopefuls for 
the varsity team will begin prac- 
ticing under Mr. Leroy David's 
expert tutelage on Tuesday even- 
ings at the Guerry indoor tennis 
center. 

The synchronized swim team 
works out under Coach Paul Mar- 
tin's direction three times a week. 
They presented a program here 
November 16 with a guest team of 
boys and girls from Middle Tennes- 
see State University, followed by a 
synchronized swim workshop for 
all men and women students who 
wished to participate. Jennifer 
Snyder, Margaret Ringland, Betsy 
Mills, and Helen Zeigler have led 
this group to an accomplished pro- 
gram. 

The physical education program 
continues to be coeducational with 
several classes added to the curricu- 
lum because of special interest 
expressed by women students. 
These classes, such as gymnastics, 
horseback riding, and ballet now 
have enthusiastic new students. 



An open-house at the gym was 
hosted the second week of school 
by women teachers: Martha Swa- 
sey, Marian England, ballet teacher, 
and Alice Garland, riding instructor 
for women students. Its purpose 
was to acquaint the students with 
the variety of activities available at 
the gym. They played volleyball, 
basketball, tennis, racquet ball, 
gymnastics, badminton, and 
danced. The next week, invitations 
were extended to a demonstration 
class in ballet and an open house 
was held at the new riding ring and 
stables built during the summer on 
the university farm property. 

We were privileged to have an 
artist-in-residence here for four 
weeks. Judy Blackstone, young 
modern dance artist, just returned 
from teaching at the Academie 
Internationale in Paris, used our 
dance studio to choreograph and 
held classes for students. An unusu- 
al and exciting multi-media concert 
in All Saints' Chapel presented her 
dance interpretation of poet-artist 
Monty Wanamaker's "Trilogy to an 
Aquarian Age," read by student 
Chris Stoney. 

The weekend of the concert 
featured a dance workshop in mod- 
ern dance and ballet directed by 
Judy Blackstone and Mira Popo- 
vich, new ballet master of the 
Huntsville Ballet just arrived from 
Budapest. 

Marian England's ballet students 
here presented excerpts from the 
"Nutcracker Suite" in the audi- 
torium November 16 and 17. 

The horseback riding program 
featured a riding clinic in October 
by Gordon Wright, nationally 
known teacher and author and 
participation by advanced students 
in a combined training event held in 
Nashville. 

Working with the Ski and Outing 
Club sponsors, the Athletic Depart- 
ment coordinated efforts to offer 
women opportunities to participate 
in unusual recreational activities. 
With Dr. Hugh Caldwell organizing 
the activity, they entered canoeing 
competition in North Carolina, 
which they won handily. There will 
also be opportunities for intercol- 
legiate skiing competition. 



FALL SCORES 



Cross-Country 

Sewanee Opponent 
Vanderbilt 23 34 

Bryan 18 38 

David Lipscomb Invitational 2nd Place 
Tennessee Tech 33 54 

MTSU 33 54 

David Lipscomb 50 37 

Austin Peay 50 38 

Georgia Tech Invitational 4th Place 
Emory 15 54 

TIAC 2nd Place, 

College Division 
CAC 1st Place 



Football 





Seuvanee Opponent 


Washington U. 


28 


6 


Hampden-Sydney 


13 


6 


Millsaps 


7 


16 


Austin 


7 


26 


Centre 


28 


8 


Southwestern 


6 


20 


Washington & Lee 


31 





U. of Chicago 


47 






Soccer 





Seuvanee Opp 


Dnent 


Tennessee Wesleyan 


11 





Bryan 


4 


2 


Rollins 


1 


7 


North Georgia 


2 


1 


Tennessee Temple 


4 


1 


North Georgia 


3 





Bryan 


1 


3 


King College 


6 


2 


St. Bernard 





2 


Emory 





4 


Covenant 


1 


1 



$€(UJinE€ 

ACADEMY 



Imagine having eighteen sisters with whom 
share shower-and-toothbrushing facilities, home- 
work problems, wardrobes, and talk about 
hundred boyfriends! That's the atmosphere in the 
Academy's feminine quarters on the ground floor 
of Gorgas Hall. 

During the school day the dorm is a relatively 
quiet place, but in the evenings and on weekends it 
begins to hum, with the reception lounge a center 
of buzzing conversations, games of Monopoly, 
phone messages, meetings, and pass around the 
potato chips. The boarding girls also take advan- 
tage of weekend hikes, shopping excursions, and 
other trips sponsored by the school. 

Interior decoration had its day recently too, with 
the delivery of sleek modern desks and dressers to 
complete the dorm's appointments. Chosen by 
Harriet Hutson and Linda Banks, charming wives 
of the headmaster and dean of students, the new 
furniture complements the bright spreads and 
posters with which the girls have already furbished 
their rooms. 

A TV room is tucked away in the far end of the 
hall but is seldom used— the coed ambience of the 
reception room is preferred. 

Mrs. Henry T. Hayes, dean of girls and dormitory 
director, has a spacious apartment on the second 
floor and is visited often by both day and boarding 
girls, and boys as well. Mrs. Hayes moved to 
Sewanee from Chattanooga, where she was secre- 
tary of the Freshman Advisory Council at UTC and 
held administrative posts with the Hunter Art 
Gallery and the Chattanooga Symphony. She is a 
graduate of Goucher College. 

Living on the third floor are Marian and Ed 
England, Ed teaching English at the Academy and 
Marian running the Sewanee ballet. Mary Frances 
(Tweetie) Clarkson, C'73, who was College head 
cheerleader, lives on the ground floor among the 
students and helps keep things running smoothly. 
She is working with the girls' physical education 
program. 

Asked how the Acaderny views boarding girls 
now that they are here, headmaster Henry Hutson 



"There is always a shaking down period at the 
beginning of the year, when adjustments have to be 
made. We knew there would be things to work out 
when school started, and we knew there would be 
situations we couldn't foresee. But I think we now 
have the students who should be here and they are 
working out very well." 



£ GIRLS IN RESIDENCE 






ACADEMY SPORTS 



Top: The whole Lookout Valley team was chasing John Patton 
Left: Fans in a tense moment at the Lookout Valley game. 
Right: Ernie Sibley rolls on 



The story of Sewanee Academy 
sports this fall has been one of 
strength now with much promise 
for the future. In recent years 
Academy teams have had rough 
going. The fall of '73, though, was 
an excellent one for Sewanee 
teams. Both the football and cross- 
country teams turned up unexpec- 
ted strength, particularly from 
underclassmen. 

In football the '73 season has 
been Ernie Sibley. The Helena, 
Arkansas sophomore has shown 
talent and determination that 
haven't been in evidence on Acad- 
emy fields since the days of Rip 
Hawkins or Bobby Majors. Running 
from his fullback spot, Ernie is fast 
closing in on the Academy season 
scoring and rushing records with 18 
touchdowns and over a thousand 
yards. From his safety spot on 
defense he's played aggressive and 
wide-ranging football, and is the 
team's surest and toughest tackier. 
Coach Tim Turpen mentioned the 
sophomore's 10.6 speed in the 
hundred, his balance, quick take-off 
and hard hitting. 

"Four weeks ago," he said, "one 
of their backs was heading down 
the sidelines for a touchdown when 
Ernie came diving at him, hit him in 
the chest, knocked the ball loose 
and jumped on it. He came back to 
the bench and said, 'Coach, I just 
knocked that ball away from that 
boy.'" 

Sewanee Academy got Ernie 
largely through the efforts of John 
Coates, Jr. and Sr. John Jr., one of 
the team's co-captains, is originally 
from Helena, Arkansas and helped 
persuade Emie to come to Sewa- 
nee. Incidentally John proved to be 
quite a versatile and unselfish play- 
er this year. Last year he played 



quarterback. This year he was shift- 
ed to tackle, then end and finally 
tailback as the need arose. He's 
back throwing now and got off a 
touchdown pass in the last game. 

The team this year has had bad 
luck to overcome. A small squad of 
twenty-one players started the year, 
and a number of injuries to starters 
arose. Then too, John Patton of 
Sewanee, a player the equal of 
Emie Sibley, was declared ineligible 
because as a junior high school 
student he practiced with the local 
high school team last spring. John is 
as fast as Ernie, but more of a 
shifty broken field runner while 
Ernie is a slashing, explosive back. 

The two complemented each 
other well. Against Lookout Valley 
Sibley carried 23 times for 104 
yards while Patton picked up 160 
yards in 18 carries and as a single 
wing tailback passed for another 
hundred yards. Both played fine 
defense. John intercepted a pass, 
and Ernie punted for a 36-yard 
average. 

The Academy's bad luck started 
in the first game which Spring City 
won 33-0. Starting quarterback 
Terry Gunn, a junior from Mont- 
eagle, Tennessee, suffered a broken 
arm on the first series of downs and 
was lost for an indefinite period. 
Without him the team couldn't 
muster much offense against Spring 
City, one of the best Class A teams 
in the state. 

In the second game against Castle 
Heights at Lebanon, Tennessee Se- 
wanee found the combination that 
would bring it success. The team 
went into the single wing late in the 
game, and in a driving rain and on a 
muddy field, Sibley ripped off a 
run followed by an eight-yard scam- 
per, for the score. Sewanee lost 12-6 
but was on the way. 



The team's first home game was 
against T.M.I. , and it provided the 
home crowd excitement it hadn't 
seen in several seasons. Early in the 
Sibley went off right tackle, side- 
stepped to the outside, and flashed 
40 yards for a- score. He tallied 
twice more in the game, picking up 
130 yards on 15 carries. John 
gained 109 yards in twenty-five 
carries as Sewanee won 22-0. Albert 
Gillespy played a fine game at 
wingback and cornerback, coming 
up with a pair of clutch intercep- 
tions. He's a senior from Ormond 
Beach, Florida and is Senior Pre- 
fect. 

Against South Pittsburg on the 
home field the Academy battled a 
bigger, deeper team, one of the best 
in the region, down to the wire. 
The Tigers were down 2-0 with 
three minutes to go and lost 10-0 in 
a well-played game. Sibley and 
Patton provided most of the Sewa- 
nee offense on hard running up the 
middle. 

The Tigers returned to their 
home field on the next Friday and 
crushed Lookout Valley 24-0. In an 
exciting coaching call the Tigers 
went for an onside kick at the 
beginning of the second half, re- 
covered it and drove in for a score. 
Ted Owen, a Sewanee junior and 
the team's leading pass receiver, 
opened the scoring by catching a 
55-yard pass from Patton. As it 
turned out three days later the 
TSSAA declared John Patton ineli- 
gible, and Ted moved over to 
tailback and did an outstanding job 
as a passer and power runner. 

On the next Saturday the SA 
Tigers went over to Saint Andrew's 
and spoiled their homecoming 27-0. 
Sibley scored three touchdowns, 



one by rushing, one on a pass from 
Owen and one on an intercepted 
pass. James Neyman, co-captain, a 
senior from Decatur, Alabama, had 
several key runs. 

Sewanee's own homecoming 
game was played against Whitwell. 
The first half was closely fought 
ending in a 16-16 tie aided by 
several big plays by Owen and 
Sibley. Sewanee's linemen, especial- 
ly Walt Diveley of Nashville, Joe 
Moore of Springfield, Tennessee, 
Mike Fink of Ormond Beach, Flori- 
da, and Rick Everett of Honolulu, 
Hawaii, fought Whitwell's bigger 
lines to a standstill. In the second 
half the opponents' wishbone began 
to rattle, and they went on to win 
42-16. 

Sewanee went into the Grundy 
County game with seven starters or 
reserves sidelined by injuries and 
lost 27-12. It was a game of long 
plays for the host Yellowjackets. 

At this point in the season Sibley 
had scored 84 points and had 
rushed for 800 yards. In the next 
game he turned in one of the finest 
performances any Academy athlete 
ever has. Against Glencliff Acad- 
emy he rushed for 202 yards and 
scored five touchdowns. Two more 
were called back. Mixing sweeps 
with bursts up the middle he scored 
from all over the field and left 
Glencliff dazed. 

As this issue goes to press the 
Academy has two games left, 
against Bledsoe County and Marion 
County High Schools. The '74 
season should be particularly ex- 
citing, too, with both Patton and 
Sibley in the backfield although 
there will be extensive losses in the 
lines. Anyone who comes to an 
Academy game will see an exciting 
contest. 






• "~% 




to T.M.I, and Ce 
ted in losses, 1 
and Arnold out 
tively. 

During the hi 
Andrew's footbs 
again ran the S: 
time the rapidly 
almost pulled off 
ior depth. Sewai 
two places again 
pull out a 26-29 \ 

Saint Andrew 
Cameron once rai 
then SMA, and 
aimed for a vie 
course in the 1 
season, but it wai 
Dower ran the b« 
Sewanee took th( 
lowered the cour 
25-33. Saint And 
year of cross-coi 
abandoned the 
years, and Doug 
ing a very fine pn 
al of this rivalr 
excellent meets in 

Next year the 1 
six of its top seve; 
what should be ai 



Jim Chance and Thomas Arnold tie for first and a record 
against St. Andrew's 




Sewanee Academy's cross- 
country team was led this fall by a 
pair of very talented runners, 
Thomas Arnold and James Chance. 
The two together took the first two 
places in five out of seven meets. 
Thomas, the son of a professor of 
English at the University of the 
South and a junior at the Academy, 
took two firsts and two seconds, 
while James, a senior from Lafay- 
ette, Louisiana and the captain of 
the team, took two firsts and two 
seconds. The two tied one meet. 
They also set or broke four course 
records. 

Cross-country is a sport that 
attracts a distinct type. It's very 
demanding, and receives next to no 
recognition. The coach, Trafton 



of Sewanee came out and took over 
the number four spot. Billy Van 
Veckhoven, a freshman from Mon- 
roe, Louisiana, battled with Terry 
Harris, a junior from Chattanooga, 
for fifth. Terry also instructed in 
the Academy's rock-climbing pro- 
gram during the fall. Others fighting 
for spots were Paul Galbraith of 
Cookeville, Tennessee and David 
Suellau of Maitland, Florida. Only 
one senior was on the squad. 

The team opened with a 27-28 
loss to T.M.I. It was immediately 
apparent that Sewanee had a home 
course advantage because most of 
T.M.I. 's runners walked up the last 
hill. The course which Coach Foster 
laid out ran up to the cross, twisted 
around fire lanes and the power 




Vice-Chancellor's And Trustees' Society 



Benefactors who gave $1,000 or more to Sewanee in 1972-73 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Ayres , Jr. 

Dr. Evert A. Bancker 

Dr. & Mrs. J. Jefferson Bennett 

Dr. Arthur H. Berryman 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Bettle 

Mrs. Clayton Bissell 

W. Houston Blount 

Mrs . Paul D . Bowden 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben B. Brooks 

George R. Brown 

Mrs. Helen I. Bullitt 

J. C . Brown Burch 

Clayton L. Burwell 

Dr. Benjamin F. Byrd, Jr. 

Ogden D. Carlton II 

Harry Lee Carter 

Mr. & Mrs. W. C. Cartinhour 

Mr. & Mrs. A. We rk Cook 

Dr. Jane M. Day 

Hugo N. Dixon 

Mrs. W. R. Dowlen 

Mr. & Mrs. C. E. Drummond, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur B. Dugan 

Harold Eustis 

Mrs. W. S. Farish 

S. B. Farmer, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Clarence E. Faulk, Jr. 

W. Hollis Fitch 

Malcolm Fooshee 

Col. & Mrs. Harry L. Fox 

T. C. Frost, Jr. 

Frank M. Gillespie, Jr. 

Peter V. Guarisco 



Alexander Guerry, Jr. 
John P. Guerry 
D. Philip Hamilton 
Pete M. Hanna 
Mrs. Thomas K. Happel, Jr. 
Mrs. R. H. Hargrove 
Theodore C. Heyward, Jr. 
Horace G. Hill, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank A. Hoke 
Mrs . Robert P . Howell 
Mrs. Dorothy H. Hutchinson 
Arthur L. Jung, Jr. 
Edwin A. Keeble 
The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Christoph 
Keller, Jr. 

C. Richard Kellermann 

John S. King , Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. William A. Kirkland 

Dr. O. Morse Kochtitzky 

Mr. & Mrs . Robert W. Koza 

Fred F. Lucas 

Douglas L. Manship 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack C. Massey 

Mr. & Mrs. James O. Matthews 

Mrs . John McCrady 

Mr. & Mrs. J. L. C. McFaddin 

B. Humphreys McGee 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry S. McNeil 

Fred B. Mewhinney 

Burkett Miller 

Henry J. Miller 

Mrs. Elizabeth B. Montague 

Alfred W. Negley 

Dr. Albert L. Nelson 



Col. & Mrs. Arthur P. Nesbit 

Dr. & Mrs. William R. Nummy 

Mr. & Mrs. Edmund Orgill 

R. Eugene Orr 

Mrs. Ruby R. Os bourne 

Z. Cartter Patten 

Abe Plough 

Mrs. James K. Polk, Jr. 

John H. Rhoades 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert Roberts, Jr. 

James D. Robinson 

Mrs. W. M. Roderick 

G. Marion Sadler 

Mr. & Mrs . William Scanlan 

Mrs . Calvin Schwing 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Sheller 

Mrs. William W. Sheppard, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Blackwell Smith 

Herbert E. Smith, Jr. 

George M. Snellings , Jr. 

The Rev. & Mrs. John H. Soper 

Dr. Henry S. Spencer 

Allen Tate 

Thomas S. Tisdale, Jr. 

The Rev. & Mrs. H. N. Tragitt, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Nicholas Turner 

Mr. & Mrs. Mordelo Vincent, Jr. 

Dr. Peter F. Watzek 

Henry O. Weaver 

Nicholas H. Wheless , Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. W. B. Whitson 

Vertrees Young 



Four patrons preferred to remain anonymous 



11 



$€UJAn€€ 

GIFT 



GIVING 
HOLDS 



Gifts to Sewanee during the last fiscal year 
totaled $1,114,626, coming from 3,433 donors. 
The three-year-old Million Dollar Program, pro- 
ducing funds available to the budget and debt 
reduction, accounted for $593,861. 

For the second year the University operated 
within a balanced budget. The official audit has 
not been completed but it appears that income 
exceeded expenses by approximately $100,000. 

This is good news. 

Faith in the permanence of institutions is eroded 
by deficit operations. The interruption of the more 
than thirty years of balanced budgets which 
occurred between 1968 and 1971, an experience 
Sewanee shared with most other privately sup- 
ported institutions, has happily been terminated. 

The balancing feat last year is all the more 
encouraging because it occurred at a time when the 
national climate was not conducive to philan- 
thropy. Sewanee's dollar total and number of 
donors was off by comparison with recent track 
records. Neither Watergate nor economic indicators 
helped. Inflation took its toll. 

The most significant factor contributing to the 
decline in total gift income was one over which 
there is no control. Last year twelve bequests were 
received totaling $52,677 while in the previous 
year twenty-seven bequests generated $594,564. 



A meeting of Million Dollar Program leaders in 
Sewanee in November was designed to increase the 
effectiveness of the volunteers. Academy alumni 
are organizing their fund-raising efforts by classes 
rather than by regions, a plan which the College 
has used for many years. There is no lack of 
evidence in all areas of the increased determination 
to make the Million Dollar Program more effective. 

The following table shows the source of funds to 
the Million Dollar Program for the last two years: 
Category 1972-73 1971-72 



Individuals 
Church Support 
Corp. & Found'n 
Bequests 

TOTAL 



$240,899 

209,666 

97,803 

45,493 



$319,499 

192,676 

87,136 

178,724 



$593,861 $781,122 



The operating budget for the current fiscal year 
is $7,849,270. It represents an increase over last 
year's budget of 6.5%. It projects a gift total of 
$750,000 from the Million Dollar Program to 
balance. 

Sewanee stands in gratitude for the past gifts of 
its alumni, parents, and friends. It trusts that its 
stewardship of previous philanthropy has been 
such as to encourage continuation and increase. 



Gratefully, 



°YiU 




Chairman, Million Dollar Program 



DONORS 



' indicates Century Club {$100 or more) 
r indicates Vice Chancellor's and Trust- 
ees' Society ($1,000 or more) 
indicates corporations which also 
make matching gifts. 



ALUMNI 

* Dr. L. Roger Abel 
Paul T. Abrams 

The Rev. Stephen W. Ackerman 
" Mr. & Mrs. John A. Adair 
Paul H. Adair 
John P. Adams 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Adams 
William B. Adams 
Lt. Charles R. Adcock 
Dr. Kenneth P. Adler 

* The Rev. Martin L. Agnew, Jr. 
Daniel B. Ahlport 

Susan S. Aiken 
' Alfred T. Airtn 

The Rev. Nicholas Albanese 
' The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. 

George M. Alexander 
' John Alexander, Jr. 

H. Bennett Alford 

Harold B. Alford, Jr. 

Lynn D. Alford 

The Rev. Frank K. Allan 

Charles R. Allen, Jr. 

Dr. E. Stewert Allen 

Dr. Harvey W. Allen 

Sam L. Allen 

The Rev. Cecil Alligood 

The Rt. Rev. John M. Allin 

The Rev. & Mrs. C. F. Allison 

William P. Allison 

Dr. Laurence R. Alvarez 

C. Carlisle Ames 
Paul S. Amos 
Daniel Anderson 
Halstead T. Anderson 
John F. Anderson 
Vernon M. Anderson 

D. 0. Andrews, Jr. 
Anonymous 
Anonymous 
Anonymous 

Conrad P. Armbrecht II 

William M. Armstrong 

Alvan S. Arnall 

Ellis G. Arnall 

Dr. & Mrs. Henry F. Arnold , Jr. 

W. Klinton Arnold 

G. Dewey Arnold, Jr. 

The Rev. Leighton P. Arsnault 

Donald D. Arthur 

The Rev. Herschel R. Atkinson 

The Rev. Sydney J. Atkinson 

Col. W. C. Atkinson 

The Rev. & Mrs. H. Philip Auffrey 

William E. Austin, Jr. 

Francis B. Avery, Jr. 
r James M. Avent 
« Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Ayres, Jr. 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

Jim Dozier Adams 

Dr. David W. Aiken 

Mrs. Craig Alderman 

Dr. & Mrs. Fred Allison, Jr. 

Mrs. John K. Arnold 

* Troy G. Arnold 



* Anonymous 
Anonymous 

Mrs. Edith U. Abbey 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Webster Abbott 
Mr. & Mrs. Sylvester J. Ackerman 
Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Adams 

* Mrs. Carnot R. Allen 
Mr. & Mrs. George Allen 
Harris M. Allen 

James P. Allen 

Mrs. Harrlette B. Anderson 

H. P. Angell 

* Eric L. Applewhite 

Dr. Donald S. Armentrout 
Mrs. Maud M. Armstrong 
Mrs. Frederick G. Atkinson 
Mrs. David C. Audlbert 
Dr. John V. Avakian 
M1ss Helen Marie Averett 



CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

+ Abbott Laboratories 
+ Aerojet-General Corporation 
+ Aetna Life & Casualty Co. 
+ Aluminum Co. of America 
+ American Airlines Found 'n 

American Oil Foundation 
+ Armco Foundation 
+ Armstrong Cork Company 
+ Arthur Andersen S Co. Found'n 

Associates Capital Corporation 

Anonymous Corporation 



B 



ALUMNI 

« The Rev. Harry L. Babbit 
Audio B. Bailey 

* Charles B. Bailey, Jr. 

* F. Clay Bailey, Jr. 
Nathaniel H. Bailey 

The Rt. Rev. Scott F. Bailey 

The Rev. Harry Ba1nbr1dge III 

C. Gene Baker 

Dr. T. Dee Baker 

William H. Baker 

Edward R. Ball 

Dr. Frank J. Ball 

* I. Rhett Ball III 

The Rev. John C. Ball, Jr. 
Dr. 8 Mrs. R. W. Ball 
** Dr. Evert A. Bancker 

* Philip B. M. Banks 

* Mr. S Mrs. George H. Barker 
Dr. George L. Barker 
William H. Barnes 

The Rev. James M. Barnett 

The Rev. R. James Barnhardt 

Robert K. Barnhart 

William H. Barret 

Arthur E. W. Barrett, Jr. 

Charles H. Barron 

Harward M. Barry, Jr. 

The Very Rev. A. L. Bartlett, Jr. 

* The Rev. Robert F. Bartusch 
John H. Baskette 

* Francis M. Bass, Jr. 

* James 0. Bass 

* Harry H. Baulch 

* The Rev. & Mrs. Olin G. Beall 
Terrell W. Bean 

CDR William K. Beard 

Dr. W. B. Roqers Beasley 

E. Elliott Beaty 

Pierre G. T. Beauregard III 

The Rev. Georqe C. Bedell 

LT(jg) David K. Beecken 

Frederic C. Bell III 

The Rev. Lee A. Bel ford 

Walter R. Bel ford 

C. Ray Bell 

The Rev. G. P. Mellick Belshaw 

Hiss Jennifer K. Benitez 

* The Rev. Maurice M. Benitez 
Sanders M. Benkwith 
Frederick H. Benners 
Edwin L. Bennett 

Frank A. Bennett III 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. W. Scott Bennett 

Dr. Willard H. Bennett 

Edwin E. Benoist, Jr. 

* The Rev. John A. Benton, Jr. 
Capt. David E. Berenguer, Jr. 
Alan A. Bergeron 

Robert S. Berglin 

Dr. Arthur N. Berry 

C. Edward Berry 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert J. Bertrand 

* Cdr. Cyril Best, CHC, USN (Ret.) 

* Henry C. Bethea 

** Mr. 8 Mrs. Harold E. Bettle 
Ted B. Bevan 
Lt. Alan P. Biddle 
W. Harold Blgham 
Robert A. Binford 
Charles M. Blnnicker, Jr. 
Jerry K. Blrchfield 
George W. Bishop III 
Emanuel H. Bixler, Jr. 
Charles E. Black 

* Dr. E. Barnwell Black 
Robert R. Black 

* Thomas M. Black 

p. Clarke Blackman 
William F. Blackmore, Jr. 

* Jack H. Blackwell 
William E. Blaln 

* The Rev. 8 Mrs. 
Charles H. Blakeslee 
Christopher A. Blakeslee 

* A. Milling Blalock 

The Rev. Charles A. Bledsoe 

Samuel R. Blount 

Will lain A. Blount 

Ch. (Col.) W. Armlstead Boardman 

Albert R. Boguszewski 



S. Neil! BoldHck, Jr. 

* William R. Boling 
William M. Bomar 
B. Boyd Bond 
John R. Bondurant 

The Rev. and Mrs. Samuel Boney 

Albert A. Bonholzer 

Dr. Robert Boswell 

The Rev. Thomas D. Bowers 

* Dr. Edwin A. Bowman 
A. Shaolelgh Boyd III 

The Rev. Robert J. Boyd, Jr. 

* Sterling M. Boyd 

* Robert J. Boylston 
Robert H. Bradford 
Capt. James F. Brady 
John E. Brandon 

* William H. Brantley III 
James H. Bratton, Jr. 
John G. Bratton 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Theodore D. Bratton 
Col. William DuBose Bratton 

* J. Richard Braugh 

* The Rev. James W. Brettmann 

* Joseph A. Brlcker 

* Dr. William F. Brldgers 
Dr. Albert P. Bridges 

Mr. S Mrs. Albert S. Brlggs 

Dr. D1ck D. Brlggs, Jr. 

John .L. Brlggs 

Thomas E. BHtt 

Dr. a Mrs. James M. Brittaln 

W. J. Brltton, Jr. 

Thomas W. Broadfoot 

Vance L. Broemel 

David K. Brooks 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Edward H. Brooks 

* Clinton G. Brown, Jr. 

* Frederick D. Brown, Jr. 

The Rev. Canon Richard I. Brown 

* The Rev. J. Robert Brown, Jr. 
The Rt. Rev. Edmond L. Browning 
G. Barrett Broyles, Jr. 
William K. Bruce 

James R. Brumby 

* Jacob F. Bryan" IV 

* Mr. & Mrs. Walter 0. Bryant, Jr. 
Theodore 0. Buchel 

William C. Buck 
The Rev. James C. Buckner 
Charles E. Buff 
Douglas W. Bulcao 
Henry D. Bull, Jr. 
Dr. William R. Bullock 
** J. C. Brown Burch 
Henry S. Burden 

Ch. (Col.) Charles L. Burgreen 
Thomas B. Burke 
James T. Burns 

* Moultrie B. Burns 
Moultrie 8. Burns, Jr. 

* The Rev. Paul D. Burns 
Jaime Burrell-Sahl 

* Franklin G. Burroughs 

Dr. Franklin G. Burroughs, Jr. 
Thomas L. Burroughs 

* Mr. & Mrs. Stanyarne Burrows, Jr, 
Mr. 8 Mrs. E. Napier Burson III 
Donald H. Burton 

** Clayton L. Burwell 
Stephen L. Burwell 
The Rev. Canon Fred J. Bush 
John W. Buss 
Chauncey W. Butler, Jr. 
The Rev. James S. Butler 
H. Fairfield Butt IV 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
The Rev. 8 Mrs. W. H. Baar 
Delton 0. Bailey 
Mrs. Ferriss C. Bailey 
Dr. 8 Mrs. Charles 0. Baird 
Mr. & Mrs. James C. Baird 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Gus B. Baldwin, Jr. 
Dr. 8 Mrs. Paul F. Baranco 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Harwell Barber 
Allen L. Bartlett 

Mr. 8 Mrs. William H. Bass 
R. E. Baulch, Jr. 

* Mr. & Mrs. Leon W. Bell, Jr. 

* Dr. Karl B. Benkwith 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Philip J. Bergeaux 
** Dr. Arthur H. Berryman 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Byron A. 81edsoe 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Clifford S. Bloom 
** W. Houston Blount 

Leslie Eugene Bogan, Jr. 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Roy Boling 
Mrs. Margery R. Borom 
Robert P. Bradford 

* George W. Brandon 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John S. Bransford 
Ily Bratina 

* Hopkins P. Breazeale, Jr. 
Dr. 8 Mrs. Jabe Breland 

** Mr. 8 Mrs. Ben B. Brooks 
Mrs. Harold T. Brotherton 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. George S. Bruce, Jr. 
Mr. 8 Mrs. F. Reid Buckley 



nuel Boney 



[ 

jyd, Jr. 



). Bratton 
Iratton 



Briggs 



d I. Brown 
own, Jr. 
. Browning 
r. 



Bryant, Jr. 
kner 

k 



iurrows, Jr. 
iurson III 



Baird 
n'rd 

!win, Jr 
■anco 
•ber 



FRIENDS 

Mrs. Harold F. Bache 

Mr. S (Vs. Robert Baqley 

Mr. S Mrs. Palph S. Bailey 

Mrs. Jennie K. Baker 

Mrs. S. E. Baker 

Dr. 8 Mrs. E. F. Baldwin 

Mr. 8 Mrs. William F. Baldwin 
' R. C. Balfour, Jr. 

Mrs. Norma E. Ballou 

Miss Edythe C. Balsley 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Shaler Bancroft 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Barohusen 

Mrs. Fred S. Barkalow 
r Charles D. Baringer 

Mrs. Helen Barnes 

Or. S Mrs. Crawford F. Barnett 

John T. Raron 

Mr. S Mrs. Roswell F. Barratt 

Miss Eleanor E. Barrow 

Mrs. Theodore N. Barth 

Miss Mildred E. Bateman 

Carl Bauer 

Ma,i. 8 Mrs. William Bauer, USAF 

Theodore Baumeister 

Mr. 5 Mrs. Arthur E. Beard 

Mrs. 8 Mrs. Peter T. Beardsley 

T. D. Beatty 

Mr. 8 Mrs. R. Ernest Beatv 
' Mr. 8 Mrs. Bob Beckham 

Miss Jane Bedell 

M1ss Annette Bennett 
t Dr. 8 Mrs. J. Jefferson Bennett 

Mrs. Greene Benton, Jr. 

G. T. Berg 

■ Henry Bernstein, Jr. 
: William E. Bessire 

George C. Betts 

Mrs. Reninald B. Biqham 

Miss Elizabeth Bilbv 

Jack Billard 

Adnloh C. Billet 

W. E. Binoham 

Mrs. Clayton Bissell 

■ Genrne B. Black 

Mrs. Ralph Peters Black 
' Rexford S. Blazer 

Mrs. Oaniel A. Booard 

George N. Bondurant 

Mrs. Walter A. Bonney 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John R. Booth 

H. Stuart Bostick 

Miss Bessie I. Bouchelle 

Miss Ezrene F. Bouchelle 
' Miss Ethel Bowden 
: Mrs. Paul D. Bowden 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Edward G. Bowen 

Mr. 8 Mrs. J. Rhys Bowen 

Dr. S Mrs. Alfred W. Rroxson 

Mrs. Halter E. Boyd 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Norman Boyer 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John A. Boyle 

Mrs. Martin J. Bram 
r Bud Brannan 

Miss Enna B. Brasseaux 

Dr. Lawrence F, Brewster 

Miss Rebecca Bri doers 

John H. Bringhurst 

Mr. 8 Mrs. R. L. Brittain 

Mrs. P. S. Brooks, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Royce D. Brouoh 
f Miss Agatha Brown 

Clyde R. Rrown 

Mrs. George H. Brown 
' Dr. 8 Mrs. J. Brooks Brown 

Mrs. Linda R. Brown 

Mrs. John McK. Bruce 

Miss Frances L. Brunner 

Dr. A. Louise Brush 
' Mrs. John C, Bruton 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Josenh A. Brvant, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Ross W. Buck 
* Dr. 8 Mrs. Stratton Buck 



ALUMNI 

Ronald B. Caballero 
Dr. Ben B. Cabell 
Paul A. Calame, Jr. 
John W. Caldwell 
Mr. 8 Mrs. W. Caldwell , Jr. 
Capt. D. F. Callahan III 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Don F. Cameron 
0. Winston Cameron 
Harry W. Camp 
Mr. 8 Mrs. T. E. Camp 
Dammen G. Campbell 
Wilburn W. Campbell 
John B. Canada, Jr. 
The Rev. Daryl Canfill 
The Rev. Cham Canon 
The Rev. Samuel 0. Caoers 
1 Ogden D. Carlton II 
Albert E. Carpenter, Jr. 
The Rev. W. B. Carper, Jr. 
The Hon. Oliver P. Carriere 
Jesse L. Carroll , Jr. 

Louis L. Carruthers 

Ben J. Carter, Jr. 

Frank J. Carter 

James R. Carter, Jr. 

The Rev. John P. Carter 

The Rev. Canon R. F. Cartwright 

The Rev. Craig W. Casey 

Robert H. Cass 

John P. Castleberry 

James G. Cate, Jr. 

John A. Cater, Jr. 

Charles C. Cautrell, Jr. 

Peterson Cavert 

The Rev. W. W. Cawthorne 

Frank J. Chalaron 

H. S. Chamberlain III 

Eugene P. Chambers, Jr. 

The Rev. S. H. Chambers 

ENS W. G. Champlin, Jr. 

Dr. Randolph C. Charles 

Randolph C. Charles, Jr. 

The Hon. Chester C. Chattin 

Mr. 8 Mrs. F. P. Cheape 

Jess B. Cheatham, Jr. 
[ Dr. Clement Chen, Jr. 
' Bonnie G. Chew II 

James H. Chickering II 
■ The Rev. Canon C. J. Child 

> Stuart R. Childs 

The Rev. J. H. Chillinqton 
' Dr. 8 Mrs. John Chipman 
0. Beirne Chisolm 

> Mr. 8 Mrs. A. B. Chitty 
John A. M. Chitty 

v Thomas A. Claiborne 
James C. Clapp 
The Rev. Georqe 0. Clark 
Harvey W. Clark 

* James P. Clark 
William B. Clark IV 

* George G. Clarke 
James K. Clayton, Jr. 
John J. Clemens 
Richard M. Clewis III 

Mr. 8 Mrs. D. S. Clicquennoi 

* Thomas W. Clifton 
David C. Clough, Jr. 
Carl B. Cobb 

James T. Cobb 

Dr. C. Glenn Cobbs 

Nicholas H. Cobbs, Jr. 

* Milton C. Coburn 

Dr. William T. Cocke III 
The Rev. C. W. Col bourne 
Bayard M. Cole 

* William C. Coleman 

The Rev. E. Dudley Colhoun, Jr 



I Mr. & Mrs. RandolDh C. Conner 
Mrs. Robert F. G. Coneland 
Dr. James E. Conenhaver 
Mrs. Everette P. Conoedqe 
Charles M. Cork 
Mrs. Robert E. Cowart, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. George E. Cox 
Mr. & Mrs. J. W* Cox 

* James M. Cox, Jr. 
Miss Rebecca C. Cox 

* Mrs. Thomas A. Cox, Jr. 
Vernon G. Cox 

* Mrs. Francis J. Craig 
Miss Dorothy Crainhill 
Dr. C. S, Crawford 

Mr. & Mrs. William Crawford 

Mike Crews 

Mrs. Rena Mae Cristiano 

* Mrs.' Edward S. Croft 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward S. Croft, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick H. Croom 

The Rev. & Mrs. Wilford 0. Cross 

Richard H. Crowe 

Col. & Mrs. James Cunnlnoham 

Mr. 8 Mrs. James F. Cunningham, Jr. 

Mrs. Joseph S. Cunningham 

Dr. & Mrs. Richard K. Cureton 



CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

Cain-Sloan Company 
Carnation Company Found' n 

+ Chemical Bank of N.Y. Trust 

+ Chubb & Son, Inc. 
Cities Service Foundation 
Citizens & Southern Fund 
Commercial Studies, Inc. 

+ Connecticut Mutual Life Ins. 
Container Corp. of America 
Continental Can Company 
Carle C. Conway Schol . Found'n 



ALUMNI 

* Richard L. Dabney 
William H. Daggett 

k The Rev. David R. Damon 
Frank J. Dana, Or. 
Dr. Robert W. Daniel 
The Rev. W. Russell Daniel 
Richard L. Dargan 
Count Darling 
Thomas S. Darnall, Jr. 

* Edward H. Darrach, Jr. 
f Fred K, Darragh, Or. 

* Thomas E. Darragh 
Forney R. Daugette, Jr. 
The Rev. Francis T. Daunt 

r Josenh A. DavenDort III 
' Joel T. Daves III 

Dr. Reginald F. Daves 

Dr. John S. Davidson 

Dr. PhlliD G. Davidson, Jr. 
' The Rt. Rev. A. Donald Davies 

Alan B. Davis 

Christopher W. Davis 
r The Rev. Lavan B. Davis 

Malloy Davis 

Ronald L. Davis, Or. 

The Rev. Roy B. Davis, Jr. 

Ooseph W. Dawley, Jr. 

Oohn H. Dawson, Jr. 
' Dr. Oane M. Day 

Oohn R. M. Day 

Robert C. Day, Jr. 

Carolis U. Deal 

James Dean III 

John G. Dearborn 

Gerald L. DeBlois 
' Bertram C. Dedman 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert A. Degen 

Joseph S. deGraffenried 

David C. DeLaney 

The Rev. Glen DeLonq 
r Lcdr. Everett J. Dennis, USN 

Frederick B. Dent, Jr. 
r Julian R. deOvies 

Ltc. William G. DeRossett 
r William W. Deupree, Jr. 
r David E. Dewey 
' James E. Dezell, Jr. 

Dr. William B. Dickens 

Charles M. Dickson, Jr. 

* The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. 

R. Earl Dicus 

Dr. Fred F. Diegmann 

William P. Diggs III 

R. Forrest Dillon 
' Dr. J. Homer D1mon III 
' E. Ragland Dobbins 

Dr. Richard A. Dolbeer 

Robert G. Donaldson 



Ben P. Donnell 

* Richard B. Doss 

* Mrs. Walter B. Dossett 
Dr. John S. Douglas, Jr. 
John P. Douqlas, Jr. 

The Rev. Charles H. Douglass 
Sam Davis Doyle 

* Richard T. Dozier 

* D. St. Pierre DuBose 

* David S. DuBose 

* David St. P. DuBose, Jr. 
W. Haskell DuBose 
William P. DuBose 
William C. Duckworth 

Col. & Mrs. Wolcott K. Dudley 
The Rt. Rev. James L. Duncan 

* R. Andrew Duncan 

Dr. Ensor R. Dunsford, Jr. 

Hubert H. Durden, Jr. 

John W. Durr, Jr. 

The Rev. Lindsay 0. Duvall 

E-5 Michael D. Dyas 

Dr. David G. Dye 

PhlHn P. Dyson 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

■ Mrs. Marye Y. Dabney 

Frank J. Dana 

Mrs. T. S Darnall 
r Mr. & Mrs William R. Davidson 

Dr. & Mrs J. Jerome Davis 

LtC S Mrs. Victor A. Davis 
' Mr. & Mrs Robert V. Dewey 

Dr. & Mrs Alfred G. Dietrich 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard McC. Oobson 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Dodd, Jr. 

Edmund L. Doherty 

Walter T. Durham 

Mrs. William D. Duryea 



FRIENDS 

Mrs. Roger A. Dalev 

Peck Daniel 

Mrs. Erwin N. Darrin 

The Rev. Skardon D'Aubert 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. David 

Mrs. Rubv C. Davidson 

Mrs. George E. Davis 

Mr. S Mrs. George C. Davis 

Mr. & Mrs. William C. Davis 

Mr. & Mrs. J. L. Dawson 

Mr. & Mrs. John D. Dean 

Cdr. & Mrs. Thomas C. Deans (Ret.) 

Rutledge H. Deas, Jr. 

Dr. C. D. DeGruchv 

Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert L. DeHuff, Jr. 

Miss Jamie F. Delanev 

Edward A. DeMlller, Jr. 

* Josenh B. deRoulhac 

Mr. & Mrs. E. H. Godfrey Dicklns 
Mrs. John F. Dicks 
Mr. & Mrs. Sam M. Dillard, Jr. 
Ralph Dille 
** Hugo N. Dixon 

Miss Mary Lois Dobbins 
Mr. & Mrs. Sim Dodd 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Dorion 
Dr. & Mrs. T. Felder Dorn 

* Mrs. Walter B. Dossett 
M1ss F. Virginia Doud 

-Don A. Douglas 

* J. Andrew Dounlas 
** Mrs. W. R. Dowlen 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward Drohan, Jr. 
** Mr. & Mrs. C. E. Drummond, Jr. 

Miss Mildred DuBois 
** Mr. & Mrs. Arthur B. Dugan 

Dr. & Mrs. E. D. Dumas 

Mrs, Jacqueline K. Dunn 

* Mrs. Dan H. DuPree 

Mr. & Mrs. Burton P. Dupuv 

Miss Bessie S. Dustman 

Mr. & Mrs. Lafayette A. Duvall 

CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

John Deere Company 
+ Deposit Guaranty Nat'l Bank 

Domestic & Foreign Miss. Society 
+ Dow Chemical Company 
+ Dresser Foundation 

Duff Brothers, Inc. 



y ALUMNI 
Redmond R. Eason, Jr. 
Thomas F. Eamon 
John C. Ebv 

Col. Neil S. Edmond (Ret. 
Col. Gilbert G. Edson 
Bingham D. Edwards 
George H. Edwards 



The Rev. Paul D. Edwards 
The Rev. Thomas T. Edwards 
Chp (Ma.j.) Walter D. Edwards 
William M. Edwards 
William S. Edwards 

* Dr. John R. Egaleston 

* Dr. DuBose Eqleston 
Dr. William R. Ehlert 
Dr. Thomas B. Eison 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Elberfeld, Jr. 

* The Rt. Rev. Hunley A. Elebash 

* George B. Elliott 
John E. M. Ellis 

The Rev. Marshall J. Ellis 
Dr. Albert E. Elmore 
Stanhope E. Elmore, Jr. 
The Rev. D. Edward Emenheiser 
Leonldas P. B. Emerson 
David Stuart Enqle 
The Rev. W. Thomas Enqram 
Ronald J. Enzweiler 
The Rev. George C. Estes, Jr. 
Louis S. Estes 
Dr. Stephen S. Estes 
James T. Ettlen 
** Harold Eustls' 

George K. Evans. Jr. 

Capt. Phllio Evans (SC) (Ret.) 

* Robert F. Evans 

The Rev. Robert L. Evans 

W. Dunbar Evans III 

The Rev. Douglas P. Evett 

Arnold E. Ewell II 

F. Clay Ewing V 

Robert L. Ewing 

Gene P. Eyler 

John C. Eyster 

* William B. Eyster 

* John M. Ezzell 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

Mrs. Helen I. Eagan 

* B. Purnell Eggleston 

* Dr. Roy 0. Elam, Jr. 

* 0. L. Garrison Elder 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Ellis 
David G. Ellison 
Mrs. Paul L. Evett 

* Mr. & Mrs. Gordon 0. Ewin 
Mrs. Joseph A. Ewing 

FRIENDS 

Dr. & Mrs. Sherwood F. Ebey 

* Mrs. George P. Eqleston 
Miss Anne M. Elder 

Mr. & Mrs. Randall C. Elder 

Charles H. Eldredqe, Jr. 

Mrs. Douolas F. Elliott 

Mrs. Louis T. Ellis 

Mrs. Roy V. Ellise 

Walter W. Ellison 

Mrs. Oohn W. Elwood 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Engsberg 

Walter M. Erlcson 

W. C. Eubank 

Miss Theresa M. Euley 

Miss Edna Evans 

Mrs. Duncan Eve 

Miss Dorothy E. Everett 

Mrs. PhylTIs Everett 

Dr. Earl A. Ewen 

M1ss Lucy H. Ewin 

John A. Ewing 

CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

Emerald-Hodgson Hospital 

Auxiliary 
English-Speaking Union 
+ Equitable Life Assurance 
Society of the U.S. 
Exxon Education Foundation 



ALUMNI 

The Rev. Galen Fain 

The Rev. John S. W. Fargher 
* The Hon. Oames A. Farley 

Hugh A. Farmer, Sr. 

Sidney C. Farrar 

Dr. & Mrs. R. Oames Farrer 

Dr. W. Snencer Fast 
' Mr. & Mrs. Clarence E. Faulk, Or, 
r Joseph E. Ferguson, Or. 
[ Dr. Andrew G. Finlay, Or. 

Edward R. Finlay 
■" Kirkman Finlay, Jr. 
' Robert E. Flnley 

Michael P. Finney 

William M. Fisher 
' W. Hollis Fitch 



Capt. Frederick H. Forster 

* Dudley C. Fort 

* Dr. Dudley C. Fort, Jr. 

* Robert W. Fort 

The Rev. Frank V. D. Fortune 
The Rev. Georoe N. Forzly 

* John R. Foster 

* Robert B. Foster, Jr. 
Lee S. Fountain, Jr. 
John W. Fowler 

* Robert D. Fowler 
Sanders Fowler III 

Mr. & Mrs. Preston C. Fowlkes 

John R. Franklii 

Jackson L. Frav III 

The Rev. Mason A. Frazell 

Washington Frazer 

The Rev. Arthur C. Freeman 

Charles W. Freeman 

John K. Freeman, Jr. 

Judson Freeman, Jr. 

Capt. Pickens N. Freeman, Jr. 

* The Rev. Sol lace M. Freeman. Jr. 
The Very Rev. W. T. Fitzgerald 
R. Tucker Fitz-Huoh 

Michael C. Flachmann 
Michael S. Flannes 
Dr. John V. Fleming 

* S. Stetson Fleming 
Jonathan S. Fletcher 

* John B. Flynn 

* Dr. Thomas B. Flynn 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry B. Folk, Jr. 
Barry J. Folsom 
Robert B. Folsom, Jr. 
The Rt. Rev. William H. Folwell 
Scott F. Fones 
** Malcolm Fooshee 
Sam lies ley Fordvce 
Harry 8. Forehand, Jr. 
Julius G. French 
John 8. Fretwell 

* Frederick R. Freyer 
Frederick R. Freyer, Jr. 

* Albert M. Frierson 

* J. Burton Frierson 
Sam W. Frlzzell 

J. Philip Frontier 

F. Willoughby Frost III 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Fletcher 

* Mr. & Mrs. Louis Fockele 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles W. Foreman 
Dr. Sanders Fowler, Jr. 
Mrs. Ernest B. Franklin 
Mr. & Mrs. Sol lace M. Freeman 
** T. C. Frost, Jr. 

FRIENDS 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Craia Fabian 

Mr. & Mrs. Thnmas M, Falconer 

Warren M. Farls 
** S. B. Farmer, Jr. 

C. Wadsworth Farnum 

Miss Rachael Farris 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Farrow 

Mrs. K. George Falk 

Mr. S Mrs. Robert C. Feitlo 

Mrs. Mildred W. Fellows 

Mrs. Chauncey L. Fenton 

Mrs. Andrew P. Ferrara 

Mrs. F. K. Ffolliott 

Henry G. Finkle 

Mrs. W. K. Fishburne 

Dr. & Mrs. Daniel F. Fisher 

Mr. & Mrs. Herbert N. Fitcher 

Mrs. P. H. Fltzaerald 

Dr. W. L. Flesch 

Mrs. Daisy Parker Flory 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry W. Floyd 

Mrs. Merritt B. Follett 

Mrs. Dudley C. Fort, Jr. 

Miss Mertis Foster 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Fowler 
** Col. & Mrs. Harry L. Fox 

Dr. William R. Fox 

Hugh H. Fraser 

* Miss Jacqueline E. Fraser 
Miss Anne Fraser 

Dr. & Mrs. T. Layton Fraser 
Dr. Robert C. Frasure 
Harry G. Frazer 

* Mrs. Amelia B. Frazier 
Miss Elizabeth Freeland 

* Dr. & Mrs. James V. Freeman 

* Richard W. Freeman 

Col. Wilson Freeman, USA (Ret.) 
Mr. & Mrs. John L. Freiberg 
M1ss Martha C. Friend 
Mr. & Mrs. David W. Fryrear 

* Mrs. C. P. G. Fuller 
Mrs. Lillian P. Fulton 
Mr. & Mrs. W. G. Fyler 

CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

William Stamps Farish Fund 
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. 
+ First Nat'l Bank of Chicago Fnd'n 



+ First Nat'l Bank of Miami 
+ Ford Motor Company Fund 

John & Mary Franklin Fnd'n, Inc. 

Friday Art Group 



ALUMNI 

The Rev. Martin D. Gable 
Wallace H. Gage 

* Robert L. Gaines 
Shockley C. Gamage 
Joseoh E. Gardner, Jr. 
Robert W. Gardner, Jr. 
The Rev. Thomas G. Garner 

* Dr. Sterling D. Garrard 
Charles P. Garrison 

* Currin R. Gass 
Ian F. Gaston 

* The Rt. Rev. W. F. Gates, Jr. 
James F. Gavin, Jr. 

The Rev, & Mrs. 

W, Gedne Gayle, Jr. 

* James W. Gentry, Jr. 
Ambrose Gerner 
Stephen W, Gester 
Jack H. Gibbons 

The Very Rev. Robert T. Gibson 
Thomas Gibson 
Herbert C. Gibson 
Mr. & Mrs. James D. Gibson 
John A. Giesch 
Charles B. Giesler 
Charles 0. Giqnilliat 
Edward H. Giqnilliat 
Daniel Gilchrist, Jr. 
Or. & Mrs. Gilbert Gilchrist 
The Rev. John E. Gilchrist 
The Rev. William M. Gilfillin 
Lt. Gen. Alvan C. Gillem (Ret.) 
'* Frank M. Gillespie, Jr. 

* James V. Gillesnie 

The Rev. Richard W. Gillett 
Alfred S. Githens 
Charles S. Glass 
Dr. Robert P. Glaze 

* Edgar C. Glenn, Jr. 
Harry Glenos, Jr. 
Burton D. Glover 

* M, Feild Gomfla 

* Mr. & Mrs. Albert S. Gooch, Jr. 
Anthony C. Gooch 

Cornelius S. Gooch 

Thomas M. Goodrum 

The Rev. Mercer-Logan Goodson 

Mr. & Mrs. Rav A. Goodwin 

Mr. & Mrs. William Goodwin III 

James W. Gore 

E. Will 1am Gosnell, Jr. 

* The Rt. Rev. Harold C. Gosnell 
Thomas J. Grace, Jr. 

* Dr. Angus W. Graham, Jr. 
Harry L. Graham 

Dr. C. Prentice Gray, Jr. 
The Rev. Francis C. Gray 
The Rt. Rev. Walter H. Gray 

* Augustus T. Graydon 

* Wilmer M. Grayson 
The Rev. Duff Green 
Frank N. Green 

Mr. & Mrs. John K. Green 

Dr. Paul A. Green, Jr. 

Dr. Robert H. Green 
Mrs. Robert P. Green 

Dr. Bruce M. Greene 

The Rev. Eric S. Greenwood 

Dr. W. Cabell Greet 

* Pat M. Greenwood 

Dr. Thomas H. Greer, Jr. 
Dr. Thomas N. E. Greville 
The Rev. J. Chester Grey III 
The Rev. R. Emmett Gribbin, Jr. 

* Donald W. Griffis 

* Balie L. Griffith 
Berkeley Grimball 
Henry E. Grimball 
James W. Grisard 
James F. Griswold, Jr. 
The Rev. John A. Griswold 

* M. Leslie Grlzzard 
Miss Nancy Ann Guerard 
The Rev. Edward B. Guerry 

* John P. Guerry 

The Rev. Moultrie Guerrv 
Earl B. Guitar, Jr. 
The Rev. David V. Guthrie 
Charles B. Guy 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

Mrs. Roland C. Gardner 
Mrs. Peter J. Garland 
Mrs. Henry M. Gass 

* Dr. Carl E. Georgi 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben W. Gibson, Jr. 
Mrs. Nathan R. Gilbert 
Col. & Mrs. E. D. Gillespie 

* Norman E. Glueck 

* A. J. Goddard, Jr. 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Goodrich 15 
Dr. & Mrs. Marvin E. Goodstein 

* James F. Gore 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Granberry 
Dr. & Mrs. W. K. Green 
Mr. & Mrs. C. B. Griffin, Jr. 
John C. Griffin 
Theodore W. Griggs 
William H. Grimball, Jr. 
** Peter V. Guarisco 
Mrs. George Gustin 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Gwinn 

FRIENDS 

Steven W. Gahagan, Jr. 

* Mr. & Mrs. J. C. Galbraith, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John L. Garrett, Jr. 
Pat Gaskins 

Mr. fi Mrs. Robert E. Gates 

* The Rev. John M. Gessell 
Dr. Philinoa G. Gilchrist 
Miss Annie-Kate Gilbert - 
H. C. Gillies, Jr. 

Miss Louise E. Gilmore 

Mr. a Mrs. Richard S. Glass 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Weller Gleeson 

Argyle Glenn 

Mrs. Nancy C. Goode 

* The Rt. Rev. R, Heber Gooden 
Mrs. Wallace Goodfellow 

* Mrs. William A. Goodson 

* Mr. & Mrs. W. A. Goodson, Jr. 

* Mrs. George M. Goodwin 
Mrs. Walter B. Gordon 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William P. Gould 

Mrs. F. J. Graham 

Mrs. E. C. Gratiot 

James W. Gray, Jr. 

Mrs. Auqustus T. Graydon 

Miss Theodora Green 

Mrs. George R. Greene 

Pane 0. Greene 

The Hon. Robert K. Greene 

Miss Jane Gregg 

* Russell C. Gregg 

Miss Louise M. Gridlev 

Mr. & Mrs. George C. Griffin 

firs. R. E. Griffin 

* The Rev. & Mrs. W. A. Griffin 
The Rev. H. Newton Griffith 
Miss Mary L. Griggs 

* Mrs. Howard C. Griswold 

* Dr. William B. Guenther 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Way land Guy 

CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

+ General Electric Foundation 
General Motors Corporation 
General Shale Products Corp. 

+ Gulf Oil Foundation 



H 



ALUMNI 

Hi 111 am W. Haden 
Frank E. Hagan 
John B. Hagler, Jr. 
Thomas E. Halle 

* Wlnfleld B. Hale, Jr. 
Dennis M. Hall 
Edward T. Hall, Jr. 
The Rev. George J. Hall 
Joe B. Hall 

* John H. Hall 

* 0. Morgan Hall 

* Mr. S Mrs. Preston L. Hall 
The Rev. Robert B. Hall 
Robert F. Hall, Jr. 
Robert Noel Hall 

* Dr. Thomas B. Hall III 
Charles D. Ham 

Dr. Charles R. Hamilton 

* D. Heyward Hamilton, Jr. 

* D. Philip Hamilton 

Dr. George M. Hamilton, Jr. 

William A. Hamilton III 
> William J. Hamilton 

Mr. & Mrs. 

William J. Hamilton, Jr. 

E. Wayne Hammett 

James W. Hammond 

Burton B. Hanbury, Jr. 

John A. Hand, Jr. 

The Rev. George H. Hann 

W. Graham Hann 
' Pete M. Hanna 

Alexander C. Hannon 

E. Randolph Hansen, Jr. 

Shelby T. Harbison, Jr. 

Dr. C. Frederick Hard 

James B. Hardee, Jr. 

The Rev. Durrie B. Hardin 

J. Clay Hargls 

Thomas E. Hargrave 



16 The Rt. Rev. 

William L. Hargrave 

* James N. Hargrove 

* Josenh L. Hargrove 

* R. Clyde Hargrove 
** Mrs. R. H. Hargrove 

Lt. Reginald H. Harorove II 
The Rev. George H. Harris 
Henry M. Harris 
B. Powell Harrison, Jr. 
Burwell C. Harrison 

* The Rev. Edward H. Harrison 

* Howard H. Harrison, Jr. 
J. Harrell Harrison, Jr. 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. John T. Harrison 

* Z. Daniel Harrison 
George C. Hart, Jr. 
Josenh E. Hart, Or. 

The Rt. Rev. Oliver J. Hart 

* R. Morey Hart 
Richard M. Hart, Jr. 
Wayne C. Hartley 
Keith M. Harts-Held 

* Coleman A. Harwell 

* William B. Harwell 
Nagel Haskln 

* Edwin I. Hatch 

Dr. Edwin I. Hatch, Jr. 
The Rev. Marion J. Hatchett 
Anthony Hathaway 
The Rev. Stanley F. Hauser 
Charles L. Hawkins 
Claude J. Hayden III 

* Caldwell L. Haynes 

The Rev. John M. Haynes 

Joseph B. Haynes 

The Rt. Rev. G. Edward Haynsworth 

The Rev. W. R. Haynsworth 

Brian J. Hays 

Edward F. Hayward, Jr. 

Douglas A. Head 

Maurice K. Heartfield, Jr. 

* Edward W. Heath 

* Harold H. Helm 

The Rev. James R. Helms 

* James R. Helms, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. R. H. Helvenston 
Smith Hempstone, Jr. 

* Thomas B. Henderson 

* The Rev. William D. Henderson 
The Rev. Kenneth G. Henry 

Dr. G. Selden Henry, Jr. 
The Rt. Rev. M. Georoe Henry 

* The Rev. Willis R. Henton 

* The Rev. W. Fred Herlong 
Louis A. Hermes 

Joseph L. Herndon 
Matthew G. Henry, Jr. 
** Theodore C. Heyward, Jr. 

* Dr. W. Andrew Hibbert, Jr. 
The Rev. Rayford B. High, Jr. 
James R. Hill 

David R. Hillier 

Mr. a Mrs. Harvey H. Hillin 

Jack G. Hinds 

* Edward W. Hine 

The Rt. Rev. John E. Hines 

Ian F. Hinwell 

Paul F. Hoch, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John Hodges 

John C. Hodgklns 

The Rev. Lewis Hodaklns 

Robert D. Hodsnn 

Peter F. Hoffman 

R. Holt Hoaan 

Lyman P. Hoge 

* C. Stokely Holland 

Dr. Warren F. Holland, Jr. 

Ch. (Capt.) M. E. Hollowell, Jr. 

Charles E. Holmes 

* Dr. S Mrs. Francis H. Holmes 
Coleman Holt 

J. Klmnton Honey 
William C. Honey 

* Lt. Col. William M. Hood 
Fred L. Hoover, Jr. 
Harry W. Hoppen 

* The Rev. Jack F. G. Hooper 

Mr. a Mrs. Edwin W. Hornberger 

John G. Horner 

Christopher J. Horsch 

Thomas H. Horton 

Carl McKlnley Howard 

Mr. S Mrs. L. Vaunhan Howard 

The Rev. F. Newton Howden 

G. Wesley Hubbell 

The Rev. Harry H. Huckabay, Jr. 

Brannon Huddleston 

Stanton E. Huey, Jr. 

The Rev. I. Mrs. 

E. Irwin Hulbert, Jr. 
Glen Hull 

* Stewart P. Hull 

Dr. Warren Hunt III 

* Dr. William B. Hunt 
Lee 0. Hunter 

The Rev. Preston B. Huntley, Jr. 
James W. Hutchinson 

* Dr. William R. Hutchinson IV 
Henry C. Hutson 



Joe E. Hutton 
r Robert G. Hynson 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert L. Haden 
Mr. 8 Mrs. W. G, Halrston 

' Mrs. Eugene 0. Harris, Jr. 
Mr. S Mrs. H. W. Harrison 
Mrs. John w. Harrison 
Dr. 8 Mrs. George C. Hart 
Mr. 8 .irs. Ray W. Harvey 
Dr. 8 Mrs. C. Mallory Harwell 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Otto F. Haslbauer 
Dr. Isaac Hayne 
Gerald W. Hedgcock 
The Rev. John C. Henry 

' Mr. & Mrs. Julien 0. Heppes 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Paul K. Herder 
Mr. & Mrs. Lewis H. Herndon 
Mr. S Mrs. Charles A. H1ght 
Charles W. Hill 
Horace G. Hill, Jr. 
Brig. Gen. S Mrs. S. R. Hinds 
Mrs. Henry Bell Hodgkins 
Dr. * Mrs. Helmut Hoelzer 
Dr. Patrick G. Hogan, Jr. 
Mrs, Lewis J. Holloway 
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Hood 
Mr. & Mrs. Leonard T. Hopson 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Basil Horsfield 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Reese H. Horton 
Mrs. Barbara Petty Howard 
Dr. 8 Mrs. James G. Hughes 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Bruce 0. Hunt 
Dr. 8 Mrs. John F. C. Hunter 
Robert C. Hynson 



FRIENDS 

Mrs. Ashley B. Halght 
Conway Hail, Jr. 
Mr. J Mrs. Foster E. Hall 
Mrs. J. Croswell Hall 
Miss Ludle Hambrick 
Mrs. Charles E. Hamilton 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Hamilton 

* Miss Alma S. Hammond 
J. Ross Hanahan 

Mr. & Mrs. Ambrose G. Hampton 

* H. R. E. Hamoton 

Col. & Mrs. F. E. Hankinson, Jr. 
** Mrs. Thomas K. Hanoel, Jr. 
Mrs. Louise M. Hardee 
Mrs. C. Edson Hardy 
Cant. & Mrs. William D. Harkins 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. John H. Harland 
Mrs. Halter Harris 

* Dr. 8 Mrs. Charles T. Harrison 
Paul Harrison, Jr. 

Dr. Francis X. Hart 

* Henry Hart 

Dr. W. A. Hart 

Bruce F. E. Harvev 

Mr. 8 Mrs. E. E. Harvey, Jr. 

Mrs. E. A. Haskins 

Mrs. R. C. Hauser 

w. B. Hawke 

Mr. 8 Mrs. B. F. Hayford 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Alexander Heard 

Mrs. Frank Heard 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert S. Heebner, Or. 

* Philip L. Hehmeyer 

* Barlow Henderson 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert C. Hendon 

John B. Henneman 

Mrs. Frank J. Henry 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Rudoloh A. Heoper 

* R. Beverley Herbert 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Donald R. Hershberqer 
The Rev. Arch M. Hewitt, Jr. 
Mrs. E. R. Heyward 
Miss Dorothy G. Hlckelton 
T. P. Hicks 

The Rev. John W. Hildebrand 
Miss D. Edna H111 
John R. Hill 
Herman C. Hinton 
Mrs. Dorothy L. Hires 
Mrs. L. S. Hitt 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Peter C. H1tt 
Mrs. Benjamin D. Hodges 
Mrs. A. W. Hodgklss 
Mrs. F. W. Hoffman 
** Mr. 8 Mrs. Frank A. Hoke 
Mrs. George C. Holland, Jr. 
John W. Hollister, Jr. 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Wayne 0. Holman, Jr. 
Miss Sidney Holmes 

Dr. Robert Hooke 
Mrs. Kenneth M. Hoom 
Rogers B. Horgan 
Mrs. Joseph W. Horrox 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Oohn Hough, Jr. 
Mrs. T. E. Hough 

Mr. 8 Mrs. James G. Houk 
Mrs. Thomas D. House 
Mrs. Lola Housley 
Miss Jettle 0. Howard 



Mrs. Robert H. Howe 

M1ss Isabel Howell 

Mrs. Robert P. Howell 

Mrs. Shirley A. Huelsbeck 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Ells L. Huff 

M1ss Nora Hughes 

George A. Hull 

Mr. & Mrs. P. Thomas Hume 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John D. Humphries 

Clarence M. Hunt, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Frank 0. Hunter 

Mrs. Samuel C. Hutcheson 

Mrs. Dorothy H. Hutchinson 

CORPORATIONS 8 FOUNDATIONS 
J.J. Haines 8 Company, Inc. 
Hamico, Inc. 
■ Houghton Mifflin Company 
Houston Endowment, Inc. 



ALUMNI 
David Unger Inoe 
Herndon Inge III 
John P. Ingle III 
The Rt. Rev. T. G. V. Inman 

* Dr. Peter S. Irving 
James Duckworth Irwin 
The Rev. Luther 0. Ison 
Richard E. Israel 
Robert A. Ivy, Jr. _ 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. P. H. Igarashi 

FRIENDS 

Mrs. James E. Ingle 

* Mrs. Orrin H. Ingram 

* Mrs. Robert Ingram 

Mr. S Mrs. George W. Irwin 

CORPORATIONS 8 FOUNDATIONS 

+ INA Foundation 

Independent Colleges Fund 

of America 
+ Integon Foundation, Inc. 
+ International Business 

Machines Corp. 
+ International Harvester 

Company Foundation 



ALUMNI 

B. Ivey Jackson 
* Harold E. Jackson 
1 1/Lt. Morris A. Jackson 

Robert G. Jackson 

The Rev. Robert W. Jackson 

Mr. & Mrs. Tucker W. Jackson 

E. Hays Jakes 

The Rev. John L. Janeway 

Ltc. John E. Jarrell 

Richard C. Jenness 

James T. Jervey, Jr. 

Thomas D. Johns 

Alexander T. Johnson 

David C. Johnson 

Donald M. Johnson 

The Rev. R. Channing Johnson 
' Edwin M. Johnston 
' Oohn A. Oohnston 

Capt. R. Harvey Oohnston III 

Albert Wade Oones 

Ashford Oones 

Frank C. Oones 
' The Rt. Rev. Girault M. Oones 

Grier P. Oones 

Oohn E. Oones 

The Rev. R. Michael Oones 

T. Ray Oones 

The Rev. Edward B. Oordan 

Cant. Oohn A. OnrDan 

William S. Oordan 

Father Ooseph S F 

Or. & Mrs. Nevill Joyner 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Qulntard Ooyner 

Robert C. Oudd 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

The Rev. Robert A. dackson 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Oohn H. Oames, Jr. 
The Rev. 8 Mrs. W. B. Oaneway 
Dr. 8 Mrs. Oohn A. Jarrell, Jr 
Mrs. Euell J. Johnson 
' Mrs. George 0. Jones 
George W. Jones, Jr. 
Arthur L. Jung, Jr, 



FRIENDS 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles P. Jackson 
Dr. & Mrs. H. C. Jackson 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold C. Jackson 
Mr. a Mrs. J. Atwater Jackson 
Hiss Martha Luten Jackson 
Mrs. M. K. Jacobs 
Mr. & Mrs. John Jameson 
» Henrv D. Jamison, Jr. 
W. H, Jef^ers 
Mrs. James F. Jenkins 
Mr. & Mrs. James M. Jennings 
Miss Rennle B. Jeter 
Edwin W. Johnson 
Mrs. Frank R. Johnson 
William M. Johnson 
U. P. Johnson 
Marion 0. Johnston 
Mrs. Bayard H. Jones 

* Mrs. Eugene Jones 
E. Posey Jones 

Dr. & Mrs. Frank ■). Jones 

* Mrs. Jack W: Jones 

Dr. Kenneth R. Ullson Jones 

* Lorraine F. Jones, Jr. 

* Mr. & Mrs. L. Hall Jones 

* Dr. & Mrs. Mllnor Jones 
Harry Joyce 

Mrs. Camilla M. Jurskis 



Hiss Catherine P. Kirby-Smith 

Mr. 11 Mrs. Earle P. Kirkland 
' Miss Florida Kissllng 

Sidnev J. Klammer 

Mr. a Mrs. Harvey J. Kline 

Mrs. F. Jenkins Knight 
' James L. Knight 
' Mr. & Mrs. John S. Kniqht 

Dr. Arthur J. Knoll 

Mrs. Inez W. Koger 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul H. Kolm 

Robert C. Koonce 
[ Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Koza 

George A. Kraeger 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Kramer 

Miss C. Florence Kuhlke 

Mr. & Mrs. A. L. Kuhn 

CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

Koppers Foundation 
Kraftco Corporation 
S. S. Kresqe Company 
Kresge Foundation 



CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

Jennings Jewelers 
Jung Foundation 



K 



ALUMNI 

William C. Kalmbach 

Dr. William C. Kalmbach, Jr. 

Dr. Thomas S. Kandul , Jr. 

Mrs. Gerhard Karolczuk 

The Rev. Charles E. Karsten, Jr. 
' Frank H, Kean, Jr. 
1 Edwin A. Keeble 

Dr. Bruce Keenan 
< The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. 

ChrlstODh Keller, Jr. 
' C. Richard Kellermann 

Francis Kellermann 
■■ The Rt. Rev. Hamilton H. Kellogg 

W. Palmer Kelly 

The Rev. Robert B. Kemn 

The Rev. Ralph J. Kendall 

Walter VI, Kennedy, Jr. 

William P. Kennedy, Jr. 

Kenneth H. Kerr 

Stephen L. Kerschner 
' Mr, & Mrs. William K. Kershner 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard K. Kesselus 

Ch. (CDR) Charles L. Keyser 

The Rev. Dounlas M. Kierstead 
[ G. Allen Kimball 
' Dr. Edward B. King 

* James A. King, Jr, 

* John S. King, Jr. 

k Samuel C. King, Jr. J^ 
Ralph C. Kinnamon 

* The Rev. Kenneth Kinnett 
James W. Kinsey 

The Rev. B. Wayne Klnyon 

John G. Kirby 

Col. a Mrs. Edmund Kirby-Smith 

Dr. a Mrs. Henry T. Kirby-Smith 

Mr. a Mrs. Christopher P. Kirchen 

The Rev. Richard A. Klrchhoffer 

* Dr. a Mrs. William A. Kirkland 
Capt. & Mrs. Wendell F. Kline 
John C. Klock 

* Dr. 0. Morse Kochtitzky 
Dr. James A. Koger 

* James P. Kranz, Jr. 

The Rev. & Mrs. Georqe J. Kuhnert 

HON -ALUMNI PARENTS 

Mr. & Mrs. Nathan Kaminski 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Kendiq 
J. D. Kennedy, Jr. 



ALUMNI 
The Rev. George P. LaBarre, Ji 
Mr. a Mrs. John H. Lacey 

* Stanley P. Lachman 
George E. Lafaye III 
J. Payton Lamb 
Thomas K. Lamb, Jr. 

The Rev. Peter W. Lambert 
Richard T, Lambert, Jr. 

* Albert H. Lampton 

The Rev. C. Murray Lancaster 
John K. Lancaster 

* Dr. Robert S. Lancaster 
William H. Lancaster 
Edward L. Landers- 

* Duncan M. Lang 

* Dr. W. Henry Langhorne 

* George Q. Langstaff, Jr. 
Erwin D. Latimer IV 
Robert K. Lattimore 

Max W. Lawson 
Homer D, Layne 

* Robert Leach, Jr. 
Cant. Nolan C. Leake 
C. Byron Lear, Jr. 
Richard H. Leche, Jr. 
Clendon H. Lee 

* D. Gilbert Lee 

* Lewis S. Lee 
William M. Hoi man Lee 

* W. Sperry Lee 

Capt. Robert A. Leech 

Dr. John F. Lemler 

Luis Leon 

The Rev. Cotesworth P. Lewis 

The Rev. Giles F. Lewis, Jr. 

Franklin T. Liles, Jr. 

The Rev. James M. Lilly 

James M. Link 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Linthici 

Robert J. Lioscomb 

Jack W. Little ^ 

Ralnh Little, Jr. 

The Rev. W. Cherry Livingston 

Henry W. Lodge 

John P. Lodoe, Jr. 

* Sheridan A. Lonan 

W. Lindsay Logan, Or. 

* Palmer R. Long 

Mr. S Mrs. Hinton F. Longino 
Douglass R. Lore 
James C. Loit 

* Warren G. Lott 

The Rev. Albert H. Lucas 
** Fred F. Lucas 
Paul E. Lucas, Jr. 

* The Rev. S. Emmett Lucas, Jr 
Maj. 0. Wemple Lyle, Jr. 

* Charles Vernon Lyman 

* George L. Lyon, Jr. 

* The Rev. & Mrs. 

Arthur L. Lyon-Vaiden 
Mrs. William S. Lyon-Vaiden 



* It. Col. 4 Mrs. 

Leslie McLaurin, Jr. 
Dr. F. Lamar McMillin, Jr. 
Lcdr. Marvin McMullen USN (Ret.l 

* David F. McNeeley 

* Robert D. McNeil 

Lcdr. B. Daniel McNutt, Jr. 
Edwin M. McPherson, Jr. 
J. Alex McPherson III 

* Douqlass McQueen, Jr. 

* David L. Mcflulddy, Jr. 

The Rev. Alfred R. McMillans 

John H. McWhlrter, Jr. 

Charles M. Meadows, Jr. 

D. Lowell Medford 

Carl Mee III 

Dr. William Meleney 

* Joe S. Mellon, Sr. 

* Robert S. Mellon 
Michael R. Meloy 
Frank T. Melton 

Mr. a Mrs. Walter H. Merrill 
Robert E. Merritt 
** Fred B. Mewhinney 

* The Rev. 5 Mrs. Fred L. Meyer 
Dr. Francis G. Middleton 

** Burkett Miller 

The Rev. Merrill C. Miller, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Milton E. Miller 

Douglas J. Milne 

Charles W. Minch 

Lancelot C. Minor 

The Rev. Donald G. Mitchell, Jr. 

* Dr. Fred N. Mitchell 
Michael H. Moisio 

Cdr. Edward H. Monroe, Jr. 
Charles A. Moody 
Charles W, Moody, Jr. 
Lt. S Mrs. Richard S. Moody 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Theodric E. Moor, Jr. 
James R. -Moore 

Julien K. Moore 
Laurance K. Moore 

* Dr. 8 Mrs. Maurice A. Moore 
Peter M, Moore 

Lcdr. Thomas W. Moore 

The Rev. W. Joe Moore 

The Rt. Rev. W. Moultrie Moore, Jr. 

Stenhen H. Mnnrehead 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. Gordon H. Morey 

Vlalter M. Morgan, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. William C. Morrell 

Frederick M. Morris 

The Rev. Herbert B. Morris 

* John C. Morris 

* The Hon. M. Eugene Morris 
Sheldon A. Morris 
Walter, C. Morris 

The Rev. C. Brinkley Morton 

Dr. F. Rand Morton 

John W. Morton 

The Rev. John T. Morrow 

Wi 1 1 i am M. Mount 

The Rev. Maurice M. Moxley 

Eugene W. Muckleroy 

Robert Bell Murfree 

Robert W. Muldoon, Jr. 

Prof. 8 Mrs. Houston Y. Mulllkin 

Frank W. Mumby IV 

Hillen A. Munson 

Arthur G. Murphey 

James K. Murphree 

Gary L. Murphy 

Leonard B. Murphy 

Daniel B. Murray 

* The Rt. Rev. Georqe M. Murray 

* Dr. Robert M. Murray, Jr. 

* Edward E. Murrey, Jr. 
Douglass E. Myers, Jr. 

The Rev. Henry Lee H. Myers 
Thomas E. Myers, Jr. 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

* Donald A. MacDonald, Jr. 
Mrs. Robert A. Mainzer 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Cecil H. Mason 
** Mr. S Mrs. James 0. Matthews 

Mrs. A. Gibson Maxwell 

* Ellis 0. Mayfield 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Clarence H. McCall 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Winston B. McCall 
Mr. 8 Mrs. W. M. McCarthy 
Chandler V. McClellan 

* Dr. 8 Mrs. Edward McCrady 
Mr. 8 Mrs. I. G. McDaniel 

Mr. 8 Mrs. E. R. McDonald, Jr. 

* Hunter McDonald 

* J. Martin McDonough 

** Mr. 8 Mrs. J. L. C. McFaddln 

* Mrs. Earl Mason McGowin 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. C. E. Mclntyre III 
Mr. 8 Mrs. R. T. McLaughlin 
Q. B. McMahon 
** Mr. 8 Mrs. Henry S. McNeil 

* Mrs. Sara D. McReynolds 
Mr. 8 Mrs. W. Knox Mellon 
George R. Mende 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Arnold L. Mlgnery 
** Henry J. Miller 

Mrs. Marjorie T. Miller 



Mrs. Camilla T. J. Mock 
Joseph F. Moore, Jr. 
Richard T. Moore 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert P. Moore 
Mr. 8 Mrs. R. K. Morehouse 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Rogers H. Morrison 

FRIENDS 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Andrew K. MacBeth 
M1ss Elizabeth K. MacCracken 
Mrs. Ivy MacDonald 
Dr. 8 Mrs. A. H. Maddox 
Hugh W. Mahin 

* Burwell D. Manning 

* C. Heath Manning 
Miss Lois A. Manning 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John B. Marbury 
Mrs. Edward St. J. Marlon 

* Mrs. Norval Marr 

* Dr. & Mrs. Frank B. Marsh 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold Marsh 

* Mrs. Margaret B. Marshall 
Mr. & Mrs. George H. Marston 

* Mrs. Mary 11. C. Martin 
Mrs. Rives Martin 

»* Mr. 8 Mrs. Jack C. Massey 

* Mrs. Henrv P. Matherne 
Mr. 8 Mrs. H. L. Matthews 
Mrs. J. Fouche Matthews 
Hooper W. Matthews 

Mrs. Maroerree D. Mayberry 

Mrs. 0. B. Mayer 

Dr. George R. Mavfield, Jr. 

Thomas S. Mavs 

Mrs. J. M. McCabe 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Ralph G. McCall 

Mr. 8 Mrs. G. P. McCorkle, Jr. 

* William J. McCoy, Jr. 
** Mrs. John McCrady 

Miss Martha McCrory 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Maurice McCullough, Jr. 

Allan M. McDonald 

Mrs. Angus W. McDonald 

* Mrs. John M. S. McDonald 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. William A. McDonald, Jr. 

* Col. 8 Mrs. John McDowall 
Mrs. Llovd F. HcEachern 

RAdm. Andrew C. McFall, USN (Ret.) 

* Mrs. Carl H. McHenry 

Mr. 8 Mrs. H. Howard Mclver 
S. Norman McKenna 

* Mrs. Hazel G. Mckinley 
Dr. 8 Mrs. R. N. McMichael 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Camnbell W. McMillan 

* Dr. 8 Mrs. James G. McMillan 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Ross B. McNeely 
Miss Frances P. McNeily 
Franklin J. McVeioh 

W. E. Meacham 

Miss Helen Melville 

Miss Dorothy S. Melvln 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John D. Meredith 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Jesse R. Milam, Jr. 

Mrs. Jackson A. Milem, Jr. 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Andrew H. Miller 

Mrs. Andrew J. Miller 

* Dr. George J. Miller 
Mrs. Mlliam W. Miller 
Charles R. Millett 
James T. Mills 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Luther R. Mills, Jr. 
Mike Mills 

* Willis J. Milner 
A. Lester Mims 

Mrs. Beatrice M. Minor 

Mrs. Jack L. Minter 

Mr. 8 Mrs. George J. Mitchell 

* George P. Mitchell 
Mrs. H. B. Mitchell 

** Mrs. Elizabeth B. Montague 
Arnold C. Moore 
Glover Moore 

* James W. Moore 

Mrs. Marl in C. Moore 

* Robert W, Moorman 
Ralph M. Morales 
Miss Ruth Morrison 
Mrs. Jean H. More 

Miss Edith Nelson Morris 

Mrs. Mary W. Morris, Sr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. James A. Morrison 

Miss Rosanna Moses 

Dr. Beverly T. Moss 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Arthur T. Moulding 

Miss Ethel Moxley 

* Mrs. W. S. Move, Jr. 

The Rev. Albert C. Muller 
Dr. a Mrs. Gerald B. Muller 
Lloyd G. Mumaw 
Wallace C. MurcMson 

* John T. Murphy 

* Redus S. Myers 

CORPORATIONS 8 FOUNDATIONS 
+ Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co. 
+ Marathon Oil Foundation, Inc 

Maryland Company, Inc. 
+ Medusa Foundation 
+ Merck Company Foundation 

Charles E. Merrill Trust 



+ Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. 

Mills 8 Lupton Supply Company 

Minor Foundation, Inc. 

William Moennig 8 Son, Inc. 

Montgomery Ward 6 Company 

G. Bedell Moore Memorial Fund 
+ Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. of N.Y. 

Music Dept., Pan American Univ. 



N 



ALUMNI 

Dr. Walter E. Nance 

Billy B. Nanier 
1 Edward C. Nash 

J. Edgar Nash 

W. Michaux Nash 

William B. Nauts 
' Dr. Eric W. Naylor 

Mr. 8 Mrs. 

Wallace W. Neblett III 

Ellis E. Neder, Jr. 

L. Gardner Neely 
> The Hon. James N. Neff 

* Dr. Albert L. Nelson 

* Dr. I. Armistead Nelson 
Eric Newman 

John E. Newman 
Robert C. Newman 

* Harold Scott Newton 
Joel E. Nicholas 

1 John H. Nichols, Jr. 
Francis C. Nixon 
The Rev. Alexander C. D. Noe 

* Thomas P. Noe, Jr. 
1 Hayes A. Noel , Jr. 

* The Rt. P.ev. Iveson R. Noland 
David C. Norton 

Harry F. Noyes III 
1 Dr. 8 Mrs. William R. Nummv 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
Mr. 8 Mrs. William H. Neary 
Mrs. Ella Sykes Nelson 
1 Col. 8 Mrs. Arthur P. Nesbit 
Stanford J. Newman 
Dr. I. James Newton 
Mr. 8 Mrs. James 0. Neyman 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Louis Nicholas 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Hubert Nicholson 
Mrs. H. A. Nisley 

FRIENDS 

P. H. Neal, Jr. 

Miss Carolyn N. Nelson 
' Miss Elsnia Nelson 
1 Mrs. Robert H. Nesbit 

M1ss Margaret E. Newhall 

Miss Clare Nichols 

Mrs. E. P. Nlckinson 

Gouverneur H. Nixon 

M1ss Clare D. Norlum 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Floyd L. Norton III 

CORPORATIONS 8 FOUNDATIONS 
■ NCR Foundation 
National Biscuit Co. Found'n 
Nat'l Life 8 Accident Ins. Co. 
New York Life Insurance Co. 
N. H. Noyes, Jr. Mem. Fnd'n, Inc. 



ALUMNI 

* Clarence D. Oakley, Jr. 

* Kenneth M. Ogilvie 
Mann W. Oglesby 
Henry Oliver, Jr. 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Edmund Oraill 
Alfred K. Orr, Jr. 

* Dr. Georne E. Orr 
Joseoh L. Orr 
Sydney C. Orr, Jr. 

The Rev. Edward F. Ostertao 
Edward M. Overton, Jr. 
Park H. Owen, Jr. 
Dr. 8 Mrs. Hubert B. Owens 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
'Mr. 8 Mrs. Herbert L. Oakes 
1 Mr. 8 Mrs. Henry Oliver 
1 Mr. 8 Mrs. Marcus L. Oliver 

Mr. 8 Mrs. S. K. Oliver 
' Dr. Earl T. Owen 
FRIENDS 
Mrs. James C. Oates 
M1ss Alice ObHg 

> Mrs. J. T. O'Ferrall 
M1ss Cella H. O'Leary 

Lt. Col. 8 Mrs. Edward Oppermann 

* P.. Eugene Orr 

> Miss Ruth B. Orr 

* Mrs. Ruby R. Osbourne 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Guenther Otto 



CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 
+ Olin Corp. Charitable Trust 



ALUMNI 
Julius F. Pabst 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack P. Pace 
John M. Packard, Jr. 
Dr. James M. Packer 
Ronald L. Palmer 

* Dr. A. Michael Pardue 
James K. Parish 

* William T. Parish, Jr. 
Richard B. Park 

* Frank H. Parke 
Austin S. Parker 

CaDt. Joseph F. Parker, USMC 

* Josephus D. Parker, Sr. 

The Rev. Nathaniel E. Parker, Jr. 
k Dr. Thomas Parker 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter B. Parker 

The Rev. Limuel G. Parks, Jr. 

Michael Albert Parman 

Lester Strawn Parr 
k Samuel E, Parr, Jr. 

Dr. S Mrs. William D. Parr, Jr. 
v Ben H. Parrish 

Miss Mary L. Patten 

* The Rev. S Mrs. William T. Patten 
t Z. Cartter Patten 

Robert M. Patterson 
The Rev. W. Brown Patterson 
M. A. Nevin Patton, Jr. 
M. A. Nevin Patton III 
Claibourne M. Patty, Jr. 
1 Ben H. Paty, Jr. 
John D. Peake, Jr. 
The Rev. Jordan B. Peck, Jr. 
The Rev, J. Charles Pedersen 
Alexander H. Pegues, Jr. 

■ Franklin D. Pendleton 

Capt. Albert N. Perkins, USN 
John W. Perkins 

■ Mr. & Mrs. David C. Perry 
: Mr. & Mrs. James Y. Perry 
: Jesse L. Perrv, Jr. 

The Rev. F. Stanford Persons III 

Arch Petee^, Jr. 

James H. Peters 

Eric L. Peterson 

Dr. Beryl E. Pettus 
' Gordon P. Peyton 

Herbert A. Philips 

Jesse M. Phillips 

Louie M. Phillips 

Peter R. Phillips 

Robert Phlllins 

William M. Phi 11 ins 

Mai. H. F. Philson, USMC 

William W. Pheil 

Donald T. W. Phelps 

David R. Pickens III 

Samuel F. Pickering, Jr. 

Dr. Robert B. Pierce 

The Rev. William E. Pilcher III 

The Rt. Rev. John A. Plnckney 

Charles M. Pinkston, Jr. 

Dr. Rex Pinson 

Neil W. Platter 

Michael H. Poe 

Charles A. Poellnitz, Jr. 

Charles A. Pollard 

The Rev. Frederick A. Pooe 

Georoe M. Pope 

Gerbrand Poster III 

Alexander L. Postlethwaite, Jr. 

Robert E. Potts 

Ferdinand Powell, Jr. 
' Dr. Sam M. Powell, Jr. 
' The Rev. a Mrs. Julius A. Pratt 

Dr. Thomas H. Price 
; Windsor M. Price 

Lewis D. Pride 

Gerald A. Prieskorn 
' Dr. & Mrs. William M. Priestly 

Dr. S. Elliott Puckette, Jr. 
[ Dr. Stephen E. Puckette 
' The Rev. Joel W. Pugh 

The Rev. Frank E. "ulley 

James Coy Putman 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
' Joseph M. Paniello 

Mrs. Deolece M. Parmelee 
r James E. Patchinq, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. C. M. Patterson 
' Ben H. Paty 

Mrs. J. H. Peebles 

Dr. Neil G. Perkinson 

Mrs. Peter C. Petroutson 

Mrs. Frederick T. Pfeiffer 

Willard N. Phillips 

Mr. a Mrs. T. S. Pianowski 

Mrs. Raymond W. Pierce 

* Thomas H. Pope, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. W. N. Porter 



Col. a Mrs. Joseph H. Powell 
Mrs. Waldemar L. Pri chard 
Mrs. Charles McD. Puckette 

FRIENDS 

* Anonymous 

* Mrs. Rose Mary Pace 
Dr. Fabyan Packard 

Mr. a Mrs. T. G. Palmer 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas M. Palmer 

* Mr. & Mrs. Kurt Pantzer 
Mrs. D. H. Papnas 

Mrs. Joyce A. Parker 
Mr. & Mrs. Felix Parmlev 

* Mrs. Paula M. Patrick 
J. R. Pattillo 

Miss Florence C. Peak 

Mr. & Mrs. Cranston B. Pearce 

Mr. & Mrs. William W, Pearson 

James H. Penick 

Dr. T. S. Penninoton 

Mrs. J. C. Perrv 

Mr. & Mrs. R. C. Philips 

* Mrs. Stanton W, Pickens 

Dr. & Mrs. A. Tlmothv Pickering 
Col. & Mrs. Kenneth Pierce 
Miss Martha F. Pierce 

* Mrs. Ravmond C. Pierce 
Miss Eleanor M. P1se 

* Mrs. Stenhen E. Plauche 
** Abe Plouoh 

** Mrs. James K. Polk, Jr. 
Herbert J. Potts 
Mr. & Mrs. Jerry D. Powell 
Mrs. Scota B. Powell 
Mrs. Stenhen Powell 
Mr. & Mrs. C. V. Prevatt 
Francis 0. Price 

* Scott L. Probasco, Jr. 

CORPORATIONS & FOUNDATIONS 

Patcraft Mills, Inc. 

J. C. Penney Company 
+ Phelps Dodge Foundation 
+ Phillips Petroleum Company 

Pike Grain Company 

Pittsburgh Plate Glass Found'n 

Plantation Pipe Line Foundation 

Procter a Gamble Fund 

Provident Life & Accident Ins. Co. 
+ Prudential Insurance Co. of America 
+ Pullman, Inc. Foundation 



ALUMNI 

' Curtis B. Ouarles 

The Rev. Georne H. ^uarterman, Jr. 

William E. Quarterman 
' William F. Ouesenberrv, Jr. 
■ Hateley J. nuincey 

P. Stanlev Ouisenberrv 

Ralnh D. Ouisenberry, Jr. 

FRIENDS 



Dr. Gene Quails 
Mrs. John H. Quincey 



ALUMNI 

* Bruce A. Racheter 

* James B. Ragland 
Robert A. Ragland 
Wynne Rani and 

Dr. Oney C. Raines, Jr. 

Lupton V. Rainwater 

The Rev. William H. Ralston, Jr. 

Charles L. Ramage 

Daniel W. Randle 

The Rev. Robert E. Ratelle 

Dr. Monroe J. Rathbone, Jr. 

Gordon S. Rather 

* John R. Rawls 

Dr. Edward H. Ray, Jr. 

Harrv Allen C. Read 

The Rt. Rev. David B. Reed 

Edwin H. Reeves 

Frederick E. Rehfeldt 

The Rev. Roddey Reid, Jr. 

The Rev. George L. Reynolds, Jr. 

Herbert L. Reynolds III 

James E. Reynolds, Jr. 

* Stephen H. Reynolds 
William M. Reynolds 
Dr. Choon Jai Rhee 
Horace L. Rhorer, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Brlnley Rhys 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Michael Rial 



Robert' L. Rice 19 

Maurel N. Richard 
Dr. A. Thomas Richards 
Michael R. Richards 
The Rt. Rev. J. Milton Richardson 
The Rev. William T. Rlchter 
A. Blevins Rittenberry 
Frank M. Robbins, Jr. 
The Rev. Frank W. Robert 
Albert Roberts III 
Dr. E. Graham Roberts 
Haynes R. Roberts 
James K*. Roberts 
Leonard H. Roberts 
Stenhen N. Roberts 
William E. Roberts 
Charles M. Robinson 
Robert A. Robinson 
Franklin Elmore Robson ITI 
William F. Roeder, Jr. 
Fred A. Rogers, Jr. 
The Rev. Gladstone Rogers 
Nathaniel P. Rogers 
' William F. Rogers 
Dr. Charles B. Romaine, Jr. 
Ruskin R. Rosborough 
The Rt. Rev. David S. Rose 
The Verv Rev. Lawrence Rose 
Robert H. Ross 
Norman Lee Rosenthal 
Mr. & Mrs, W. Kyle Rote, Jr. 
Robert A. Rowland 
Willis C. Royal 1 
Ralnh H. Ruch 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Thomas J. Pucker 
Peter M. Rudoloh 
Thomas S. Rue 

Dr. a Mrs. Joseph M. Runninq 
Hoi ton C. Rush 
Charles H. Russell, Jr. 
Horace Russell 
Dr. Howard H. Russell, Jr. 
Wilson G. Russell 
Col. John W. Rtissey (Ret.) 
Bryan Milner Rust 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 



Dr. 


8 Mrs. 


Ramon E . Rami rez 


Dr. 


8 Mrs. 


George S. Ramseur 


Mrs 


. John 


B. Ransom, Jr. 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


Ernest L. Reddick 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


Byron Rife 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


Arthur J. Riggs 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


William H. Rima, J 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


Albert Roberts, Jr 


Or. 


Howarc 


H. Roberts 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


Harry A. Rosenthal 


Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


John B. Ross 


Kyi 


e Rote 




Mr. 


8 Mrs. 


P. A. Rushton 



FRIENDS 

Mrs. Rex. J. Ramer 
Heinrich J. Ramm 
Mr. a Mrs. C. F. Ransom 
Mrs. Helen M. Raymond 
Miss Edna A. Reading 
Bernard W. Recknagel 
Mr. a Mrs. John G. Reddall 
" Mrs. Albert Lee Reeves 
' Mrs. Billie Ott Reeves 
v Mr. a Mrs. Edward D. Reeves 
John V. Reishman 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. Reyburn 
Mrs. Elizabeth R. Reynolds 
George Rhoades 

* John H. Rhoades 

* Mrs. Robert P. Rhoads 

* Hoi den H. Rhymes 

' The Rev. J. Howard W. Rhys 
Dr. Guy Rice 

Miss Geneva A. Richardson 
Willis J. Richardson, Jr. 
Jon Robe re 
Dr. Purcell Roberts 
Mrs. Hamilton M. Robertson 
Mrs. Don E. Robinson 
Mr. a Mrs. Guy C. Robinson 

* Col. Henry A. Robinson 
' James D. Robinson 

Miss Jeanne S. Robinson 
Mr. a Mrs. John D. Robinson 
Mrs. Memory L. Robinson 
William R. Rockwood 

' Mrs. W. M. Roderick 
William J. Rodgers 
Miss Florine H. Rogero 
Ernest L. Rogers, Jr. 

; Miss Lorana G, Rogers 
Mr. a Mrs. A. Clay Roquemore 

' Mrs. David S. Rose 

' Mrs. W. B. Rosevear 
Mrs. Catharine T. Ross 
Mrs. Madeline Rucks 
Stanley P. Ruddiman 
Mrs. Willard Rush, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. Russell 
Mr. Phebe G. Russell 
Mr. a Mrs. John A. Russell 



Dr. 8 Mrs. R. James Russell 
Mrs. Thompson Russell 
M1ss Anna Wells Rutledqe 

CORPORATIONS 8 FOUNDATIONS 

Research Corporation 
+ R. J. Reynolds Industries, Ins. 
Thurston 8 Bertha Roberts 

Charitable Trust 



ALUMNI 
G. Marion Sadler 
Bruce A. Samson 

Cdr. Edward K. Sanders, JAGC, USN 
Jack Palmer Sanders 
The Rt. Rev. William E. Sanders 
' Royal K. Sanford 
The Rev. Caoers Satterlee 

F. Tupper Saussv ITI 

The Rev. James E. Savoy, D. D. 

Cant. William Scanlan, Jr. 

Claude M. Scarborouah, Jr. 

Milton P. Schaefer, Jr. 
' William E. Scheu, Jr. 

The Rev. Charles F. Schillino 

Dr. Arthur I. Schinner, Jr. 

Joseoh H. Schley, Jr. 

Dr. Robert J. Schneider 

Col. J. Thomas Schneider (Ret.) 

The Rev. Calvin 0. Schofield, Jr. 
■ William C. Schoolfield 

The Rev. Georae H. Schroeter 

The Rev. w. P.. Schutze 
' Mrs. Calvin Schwino 
' Edward B. Schwing, Jr. 

G. Harrv Scott 

' Joe H. Scott, Jr. 

John B. Scott 

Mr. 8 Mrs. John C. Scott 

John E. Scott, Jr. 

Robert D. Scott 

Mr. 8 Mrs. William T. Seaman 

Dr. Peter J. Sehlinoer, Jr. 
' Armistead I. Selden, Jr. 

Dr. John P. Semmer 

Dennis n . Seniff 

The Rev. William R. Senter III 

Arthur G. Sevmour, Jr. 

The Rev. Charles H, Seymour, Jr. 
' Richard M. Shaeffer 

The Rev. Harold F. Shaffer 

Maurice J. Shahadv 

Dr. Robert K. Sharp 

Dr. William J. Shasteen 

William w. Shaver III 

W. Joe Shaw, Jr. 

* William W. Shaw 

The Rev. Ben.iamin H. Shawhan, Jr. 
1 Ltc. S Mrs. Joe H. Sheard 

C. Winston Sheehan, Jr. 

Dr. John R. Sheldon 

Miss Emilv V. Sheller 
k William W. Sheonard, Jr. 

* John Hayes Sherman 
Leonard L. Shertzer, Jr. 
Alex Barnes Shinley, Jr. 
The Rev. Harry W. Shipos 
John N. Shocklev, Jr. 
The Rev. Fdwin R. Short 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. Carroll Simcox 
Jack W. Simmons, Jr. 

* Richard E. Simmons, Jr. 
William A. Simms 
Sedgwick L. Simons 
Benham J. Sims 

Craiq A. Sinclair 
Henrv R. Sinaeltarv 
Dr. Clement B. Sledge 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Paul L. Sloan, Jr. 

* Dr. Andrew B. Small 

The Rev. Alfred H. Smith, Jr. 
The Rev. Ben.iamin B. Smith 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Catchings B. Smith 
The Rev. Col ton M. Smith III 

* E. Hartwell K. Smith 
Edward L. Smith 
Harold R. Smith, Jr. 
The Rev. Henry C. Smith 

* Herbert E. Smith, Jr. 
James E. Smith 
James T. Smith 

Joel A. Smith III 
Dr. Josiah H. Smith 
Lindsay C. Smith 

* Dr. S. Dion Smith 
Miss Susan A. Smith 

* William H. Smith 
William Loyd Smith, Jr. 
Roy L. Smitherman 

The Rev. Wilson W. Sneed 
■» George M. Snellings 
H. Larned Snider 
Dr. Jerry A. Snow 
BHnkley S. Snowden 
Charles D. Snowden, Jr. 



2/Lt. John B. Snowden 
' The Rev. 8 Mrs. John H. Sooer 
' John H. Sooer II 

Gordon S. Sorrell, Jr. 

Dr. Bailey B. Sory, Jr. 

Dr. James P. Sory 

The Rev. 8 Mrs. Georoe Snarks, Jr. 
r Ralnh Soeer, Jr. 

Lt. 8 Mrs. J. Boyd Spencer 
1 Benjamin F. Snrinoer 

Walker Duval 1 Soruill 

Dr. Peter W. Stacnoole 
r Dr. William L. Stanoers 
r William R. Stamler, Jr. 

Dr. Robert E. Stanford 

E. Howard Stanley, Jr. 
' Arthur Stansel 

Walker Stansel 1 

Alan Barnes Steber 

Gary D. Steber 

The Rev. Warren H. Steele 

William H. Steele, Jr. 
r Edward M. Steelman, Jr. 
' The Rev. Edward L. Stein 

Jack W. Steinmeyer 

Talbot P. Stenhens 

The Rev. Georae R. Steohenson 

R. Michael Stevens 
' Edgar A. Stewart 

The Rev. J. Rufus Stewart 

Jeffrey F. Stewart 

John P. Stewart, .Jr. 

T. Lawrence Stewart 

Thomas M. Stewart 
: Dr. William C. Stiefel, Jr. 

Edwin M. Stirling 

J. Douglas Stirling 
' The Rev. James Stirlino 
' M. D. Conner Stockell, Jr. 

Mercer L. Stockell 

Martin C. Stone 

Robert E. Stone, Jr. 

T. Price Stone, Jr. 

Carl B. Stonehan 

The Rev. William S. Stoney 

Dr. William S. Stoney, Jr. 

The Rt. Rev. Furman C. Stough 

James R. Stow 

The Rev. Roy T. strainpe, Jr. 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Warner A. Stringer III 

The Rt. Rev. Albert R. Stuart 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Fletcher S. Stuart 

Dr. John J. Stuart 

William A. C. Stuart 

W. DuBose Stuckev 

The Rev. Richard L. Sturgis 

The Rev. David I. Suellau 

The Rev. Larry K. Sullivan 

Dr. 8 Mrs. W. Albert Sullivan, Jr. 

Lt. David P. Sutton 

James A. Sutton 

John T. Sutton III 

Julius S. Swann, Jr. 

Josenh W. Swearingen III 

The Rev. William W. Swift 

The Rev. S Mrs. A. T. Sykes 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
Mrs. Stuart Saks 
Mrs. Walter E. Sams 
The Rev. Patrick H. Sanders, Jr. 
' Mr. 8 Mrs. William Scanlan 
Mr. 8 Mrs. L. P. Scantlin 
J. J. Scherer 
Mr. 8 Mrs. A. C. Schmutzer 
Or. 8 Mrs. Luther F. Sharp 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. James W. Sheller 

k Mr. & Mrs. James E. Sinclair 

* M. G. Sinclair 

Mrs. F. Parke Smith, Jr. 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. G. Blackwell Smith 
James Boyd Smith 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. James M. Snyder 
Mrs. Albert P. Spaar 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. J. E. Spainhour 
Lee 8. Spaulding 

* Dr. Henry S. Spencer 
Mrs. Donald Spicer 

Mrs. Marshall B. Stewart 
Dr. John H. Stibbs 

* Mrs. Bobby B. Stovall 
Mrs. Louise F. Stringer 
Mrs. R. L. Stuart 

Mrs. Myra Lea Summers 

Mr. a Mrs. Pettus M. Suttle 

Victor D. Swift 

FRIENDS 

* Tassey R. Sal as 

Miss Norma L. SalUnger 

* Lewis R. Sams 
Clinton L. Sanders 

* Lt. Col. William G. Sanford 
Mr. 8 Mrs. H. Harris Sasnett 
Mrs. Millard L. Saulsbury 
Mr. 8 Mrs. William L. Savldge 
Miss Anna Rose Scharre 

Dr. a Mrs. Ralph Schilling 
Fred Schneider III 
Harry R. Schumacher 



Mrs. Mary Britton Schumacher 
Mrs. Daniel D. Schwartz 
Mrs. Maurice Schwartz 
Col. Henrv B. Scott 
Mrs. J. P. Scott 
Edward Scruggs 
Mrs. Harvey B. Searcy 
Miss Caroline R. Selden 
Mrs. Olive T. Sellers 

* Philip A. Sellers 

Mrs. H. Duke Shackelford 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Victor B. Shanor 

* Mrs. Wiley H. Sharo, Jr.- 
H. H. Sharoe 

Mr. 8 Mrs. George R. Shaw 

Mrs. George L. Shead 

Mr. a Mrs. James L. Shepherd III 

Dr. 8 Mrs. Paul R. Shirk 

Donald C. Shoun 

Mrs. C. N. Siewers 

* Joseph Silbar 
Mrs. Fred S111 

* Mrs. Richard H. Simpson 

* Mrs. Thomas H. Simnson 
Miss Mary S. Sims 
Mrs. W. L. Simmons 
The Hon. Bryan Simpson 

Cdr. 8 Mrs. Alexander M. Sinclair 

A. Mose Siskin 

Theodore B. Sloan 

Mrs. Charles V. Smith 

The Rev. Donald G. Smith 

Mr. S Mrs. Irving R. Smith 

Adm. 8 Mrs. James H. Smith, Jr. 

Miss Kate Mims Smith 

Mrs. Manheus Smith 

Mrs. Richard M. Smith 

Mrs. Sera Shera Smith 

Tallev Smith 

Mr. a" Mrs. Wilbur Smith 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Zack T. Smith 

Col. 8 Mrs. S. W. Smithers. Jr. 

William R. Snyder 

Mr. 8 Mrs. J. F. Sofoe 

Mr. 8 Mrs. W. G. Somerville, Jr. 

George H. Sparks 

* James D. Snarks 

Mrs. Jared Sparks, Jr. 

J. B. Spaulding 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Joseoh W. Spiegel 

* Russell E. Sprague 
Ronald G. Stagg 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Fred M. Starr 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Edwin L. Sterne 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. M. H. Sterne 
Mrs. G. Hudson Stevens 
Miss Marjorie Stevens 

* Mrs. El don Stevenson, Jr. 
Robert M. Stiles 

* Edward F. Stall, Jr. 
William A. Stoll 
Mrs. Josiah W. Stout 
Richard M. Stovall 

* Daniel L. Street 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Ludlow P. Strong 
Mr. 8 Mrs. H. C. Swann 
William Selwyn Swanson 
Mrs. Ruby Williams Swaren 
Dr. Donald B. Sweeney ■ 
Master Noel Danville Sweeton 

CORPORATIONS 8 FOUNDATIONS 
Joseph E. Seagram 8 Sons, Inc. 
Sears, Roebuck Foundation 
William G. 8 Marie Selby Found'n 
Sewanee Cook Book 
Sewanee Woman's Club 
John A. Sexauer Found'n, Inc. 
Sperry 8 Hutchinson Co. Fnd'n, Inc. 
+ Stone a Webster, Inc. 
Algernon Sydney Sullivan Found'n 



ALUMNI 

Britton D. Tabor 
Samuel W. Taft 

* Allen Tate 

* Paul A. Tate 

Dr. 8 Mrs. James G. Taylor 
Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert T. Taylor 

* Thomas G. Taylor 
William L. Taylor, Jr. 
Mr. a Mrs. Rav G. Terry 
Dr. Richard B. Terry 
William E. Terry, Jr. 

* Thomas A. Thibaut 
Ernest Thiemonoe, Jr. 

Dr. Francis M. Thlgnen, Jr. 

* Charles E. Thomas 
Claude B. Thomas 

The Rev. Louis O'V. Thomas 
Robert W. Thomas, Sr. 

* The Rev. 8 Mrs. 

Richard N. Thomas 
Windsor P. Thomas, Jr. 

* Dr. Rarry H. Thompson 
Dennis P. ThomDSon 

The Rev. Fred A. Thomoson 



Huah M. Thompson 
Mrs. J. Lewis Thomoson, Jr. 
Lawrence F. Thompson 
Guerry R. Thornton, Jr. 
J. Haskell Tldman, Jr. 

* The Rev. Martin R. Tllson 
William C. Tilson 

Harold Kenan Timberlake, Jr. 

Ednond M, Tipton 

Dr. Charles P. R. Tlsdale 

* Thomas S. Tisdale, Jr. 
Dr. John L. Tison, Jr. 

* Andrew L. Todd, Jr. 
Marion G. Tomlin 
Ronald E. Tomlin 

* Allen R. Tomlinson III 
John W. Tonissen, Jr. 
Lt. Joseph E. Toole 

The Rev, R. Archer Torrey 
The Rev. Robert A. Touriqney 
James A. Townes, Jr. 

* The Rev. 4 Mrs. H. N. Tragitt, Jr. 
Dr. Claude W, Traop, Jr. 

Milton C. Trichel, Jr. 

Capt. Joseph F. Trimble 

The Rev. uilllam B. Trimble, Jr. 

Karl R. Tripp, Jr. 

Dr. S Mrs. Ronald C. Trost 

The Rt. Rev. A. Yu-Yue Tsu, D.D. 
k Everett Tucker, Jr. 

Thomas J. Tucker 

William N. Tunnel 1, Jr. 

Vernon S. Tuoper, Jr ; 
k Dr. & Mrs. Bayly Turlinnton 

Mr. & Mrs. Baker J. Turner, Jr. 

* C. Nicholas Turner 

The Rev. Claude S. Turner, Jr. 
Charles H. Turner III 

* The Rev. Robert 'J. Turner III 
The Rev. Russell W. Turner 
William L. Turner 

William R. Turner, Jr. 

Dr. William S. Turner III 

Mr. & Mrs. Temple W. Tutwiler II 

* Gordon Tyler 

" Mr. & Mrs. William J. Tyne, Or. 

* Dr, Rayard S, Tynes 

* William D. Tynes, Jr. 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

Mr. & Mrs. C. P. Taylor 

Dr. & Mrs. James G. Taylor 
" Mr. & Mrs. William H. Terry 

Charles H. Teskey 

Thomas W. Thagard 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Thomas, Jr. 

Mrs. A. C. Thompson 

Mr. & Mrs. 0. M. Thompson 

Mrs. Mark M. Tolley 
" Middleton G. C. Train 

FRIENDS 

Mrs. Charles G. Tachau 
Miss Phyllis L. Tandy 
Dr. Edward T. Tarolev 
Mrs. David Tate 
Mrs. Helen T. Taylor 
k Dr. K. P. A. Taylor 
Miss Lucile Taylor 

* Howard Tellepsen 
Jake Temerson 

Mrs. D. Marjorie Terrill 
Mrs. S. L. Thetford 
Mrs. R. J. Thiesen 

* Miss Elizabeth Thomas 
Mrs. Charles C. Thompson 
Joe Thomoson, Jr. 

Dr. John 0. U. Thompson 

Dr, Paul C. Thompson 

J. A. Tillinqhast 

Mrs, Harold K. Tins ley 

Mrs. J. Randoloh Tobias 

G. Carroll Todd 

Mrs. William P. Trolinger, Jr. 



ALUMNI 
Robert L. VanDoren, Jr. 
The Rev. Herbert J. Vandorl 
Harris W. Van Hillo 

* Francis H. L. Varino 
Bavne J. Vauahan, Jr. 

Mr". & Mrs. Douglas L. Vaugr 
Robert W. Vauahan 

* Mr. & Mrs. Thomas C. Vaunru 
William W. Vaughan 

The Rev. David L. Veal 
Alexander H. Vendrell 
Martin H. Vonnegut 
Cdr. Murrav H. Voth, CHC, t 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 

Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Vanderbil 
Mr. & Mrs. Bayne J. Vaughan 

* Mr. & Mrs. R. C. Vonnegut 

FRIENDS 
J. Wallace Van Cleave 

* R. L. Vanderpool, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Van Tass 
Mr. S Mrs. R. B. Vaughters 
** Mr. S Mrs. Mordelo Vincent, 
Capt. Clarence E. Voegeli 

* H. M. Voorhls 

Mr. & Mrs. France E. Votaw 

CORPORATIONS a FOUNDATIONS 
+ Vulcan Materials Company 

w 

ALUMNI 
Alfred M. Uaddell, Jr. 
Millard B. Maqner, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. John P. Wahle, J 
The Rev. Francis B. Wakefie 
Anthony P. Walch 
Frank M. Walker 
G. David Walker 
Irl R. Walker, Jr. 
The Rev. Josenh R. Walker 
John N. Mall, Jr. 
Allen H. -Wall ace 

* Mr. & Mrs. George W. Mai lac 
James E. Wallace, Jr. 

* M. Joseph Wallace 
'■'ebb L. Wallace 
Michael G. Mallens 

* Richard L. Mallens 

The Rev. Albert C. Hallino 
J. Rufus Wallinqford 

* R. Marshall Walter 
~*~Samuel R. Waltnn, Jr. 

E. John Ward II 
•"Thomas R. Ward 
Mr. S Mrs. M. Porter Hare 

* Hi 11 i am J. Marfel 

* Dr. Thomas R. Warinn, Jr. 
Robert J. Warner, Jr. 
Col. John L. Warren (Ret.) 
Richard I). Warren 

Thad H. Maters 
Warner S. Matkins, Jr. 

* Dr. Ben E. Watson 
Donald Wayne Watson 
Edv/ard W. Watson 
Charles H. Watt III 

** Dr. Peter F. Watzek 

* Dr. 8 Mrs. Roaer A. Way 
Warren W. May 

L. Samuel Waymouth 

* Dudley S. Weaver II 
** Henry 0. Weaver 

Morton H, Webb, Jr. 
P. H. Marino Webb 

* Robert R. Mebb 

* B. Rav Meddle 



22 Mrs. Mill 1am A. t/hi taker 
The Rev. Charles E. White 
Mrs. Sarah Lewis White 
Mrs. Leslie H. Whitten 

* Mrs. Kennon C. Whittle 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard W. Wiese 
Mr. & Mrs. Leslie M. Willard 

* Mrs. Arthur A. Williams 
Miss Clara Williams 

Mrs. Elizabeth C. Williams 
Ernest F. Williams 
Mrs. F. F. Williams 

* G. G. Williams 

* Mr. & Mrs. John T. Williams 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. Pat Williams 
Hiss Sarah E, Williams 
William F. Williams 
Wilbur R. Williamson 

Mr. & Mrs. 0. Soain Wlllinqham 

Mrs. C. E. Wills 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Archie S. Wilson 

Mrs. C. T. Wilson 

Dr. 8 Mrs. James M. Wilson 

* The Rev. Joseoh D. C. Wilson 
Mr. S Mrs. William Wilson 
Mr. & Mrs. James F. Winecoff 
M1ss Roberta Winter 

* Mr. 8 Mrs. John M. Wlnterbotham 

* M1ss Ethel M. Wlnton 

The Rev. Robert C. Witcher 



Harrv K. Witt 
Or. Charles P. Wofford 
Mrs. Theodore P.. Wolf 
Richard H. Wood 
Mrs. Thomas F. Wood 
Mrs. Will L. Wood 
Mrs. Robert L. Woodard 
Mrs. S. C. Woodard 
Mrs. Stewart M. Woodward 
Miss Cynthia Rae J. Woody 
Mrs. Edgar Woody 
Miss Rose A. Wotton 
Mrs. John L. Wright, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene W. Wyckoff 
CORPORATIONS S FOUNDATIONS 
Weaks Supply Company, Ltd. 
Dept. of Welfare 

& Institutions 
Western Electric Company, Inc. 
William C. Woolf Foundation 



ALUMNI 

Or. Cvril T. Yancey 
H. Powell Yates 
The Rev. James K. v earv 
The Rev. Norval R. Yeroer 



Francis H. Yerkes 

The Ven. Fred G. Yerkes, Jr. 

John H. Yochem 

Cdr. Christopher B. Young, CHC 

The Rev. Georae D. Youno 

Mr. 8 Mrs. Peter D. Young 

Thomas A. Young 

The Rev. William T. Young 

NON-ALUMNI PARENTS 
Dr. 8 Mrs. Harry C. Yeatman 
Mr. S Mrs. W. 0. Young, Jr. 

FRIENDS 
' W. A. Yeager 

Miss Daisy S. Young 
' Vertrees Young 

Mr. 8 Mrs. William 0. Young 



Or. Richard W. Ziegler 
Mr. S Mrs. Ron Zodln 



William B. Zachry 
Mrs. John A. Zehmer 
Benjamin Zieg 



GIFTS BY SOURCE 



Corp- Trust- 

Found Alumni Church Friends Bequests Reg 

$1,114,626 

(Total alumni giving, including bequests: S 246,043) 



BEQUESTS 

John D. Barlow $ 1,534 

The Rev. Ellis M. Bearden 4,650 

Ralph P. Black, Jr. 535 

Henry C. Bourne 1 ,000 

Neville Bullitt 5,000 

Cameron L. Gamsby 1,000 

Carmen A. Gautier _ 30 

Tudor S. Lonq 4", 460 

Phil Hudson Neal 2,500 

Eugenia W. Partridge 11,168 

John L. Roe, Jr. 19,800 

Benjamin R. Sleeper 1,000 



MEMORIALS 



Henry F. Arnold 

David C. Audibert 

Dr. George M. 6aker 

Christopher Bancker 

Robert Barnes 

H/ Stanford barrett 

Eleanor Fulcher Bates 

Kemp Battle 

John S. Beard 

The Rev. Ellis M. Bearden 

Shubael Beasley III 

Charles Houston Beaumont, Jr. 

Ralph Peters 81ack 

Bruce Blalack 

Dr. George R. Blalock 

The Hon, Hale Boggs 

Paul D. Bowden 

Ivy Gass Bratton 

James H. Bratton, Sr. 

Theodore DuBose Bratton 

Col. & Mrs. Henry T. Bull 

Richard Calhoun 

Edward Carmack 

The Hon. Wilson Carraway 

Mrs. Dudley Casey 

Ralph Castleberry 

David Deaton Clark 

Gordon Morris Clark 

Harriette M. Clement 

Mrs. H. D. Cleveland, Jr. 

William E. Clitheroe 

Rupert M. Colmdre, Jr. 

William A. Connoughton 

Robert E. Cowart, Jr. 

G. Bowdoin Craighill 

Edward S. Croft 

Alice Oliver Culley 

Dorothy Smith Cushman 

Dr. Marye Y. Dabney 

John L. Daggett 

Mrs. Frank Dana 

Ivan Earl Daniels 

Paul N. Derring 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Dickinson 

Joan Balfour Payne Dicks 

Farish Newman Dobbins 

Mrs. John Drake 

Tempe Burwell Boyd Dugan 

Mrs. Joseph P. Dumesnil 

Jane Burnside Earnest 

Harry L. Eddins 



George P. Egleston 

Herbert [_. Eustis 

Winston G. Evans 

Mrs. James P. Ewin 

Dr. Fayette C. Ewing 

Quincy Ewing 

George D. Falk 

The Rev. & Mrs. Arthur Farnum 

Grace L. Fitzpatrick 

Mrs. John M. FitzWater 

Mrs. Harrold Rae Flintoff 

Elizabeth Ware Ford 

Egbert B. Freyer 

Frank Frisch 

Sam W. Frizzell 

Charlotte M. Gailor 

The Rt. Rev. T. F. Gailor 

Cameron L. Gamsby 

Frederick H. Garner 

Dr. William A. Garrott 

William A. Gatlin 

Birdie D. Giles 

Lt. Gen. Alvan C. Gillem, Jr. 

Mrs. Frank M. Gillespie 

Phoebe Louise Goe 

Frances K-S Wade Goodson 

Mrs. James Goodwin 

John Broocks Greer 

The Rev. J. Roy Gregg 

Dr. James M. Grimes 

Ralph Grossberg 

Franz Guerard 

Dr„ & Mrs. Alexander Guerry 

Nancy G. Happel 

Thomas K. Happel 

Ca^t. John T. Harrison 

Frederick H. Harvey 

Guy T. Harvey 

Evelyn Clark Hewitt 

Joseph William Hewitt 

Ethel Blackwell Hicks 

Sarah Hitching 

George C. Holland, Jr. 

The Rev. Wilmot S. Holmes 

Mrs. Jefferson D. Hunt, Jr. 

John F. Hunt 

H. Arthur Irving 

Edmund C. Johnson 

Iona Burrows Jones 



Louis Hollister Jones 

Walk C. Jones, Jr. 

Mrs. William S. Jordan 

Dora M. Kayden 

Frank H. a Habyn G. Kean 

Mrs. Phillips B. Keller 

Mabel Curry Kelley 

Jack M. Keyworth 

The Kisslings 

Betty Knouse 

Isabel LaRoche 

Josephine T. Lever 

Dr. Alfred L. Lewis 

William L. Lewis 

Lotta Lockmiller 

Kevin Lowe 

Marion Woods Mahin 

Lynette Mangum 

Barbara Mattingly 

Mrs. William L. Mauney 

Katherine Gass McDowell 

Louise R. McDowell 

James Joseph McManus 

Herbert Meeting 

Henry E. Meleney, Jr 

Eddie Miller 

The Rev. Henry J. Miller, Jr. 

J. Frank Miller 

William W. Miller 

Alice Morehead Moore 

Violet Moore 

Frederick M. Morris 

The Rev. a Mrs. George B. Myers 

George W. Neville 

Evelyn R. North 

Mrs . Percy Parker 

Dr. Joseph L. Parsons, Jr. 

Mrs. Sam Parti n 

Edwin S. Partridge 

Eugenia W. Parti dge 

Mrs. Ratliffe Paschall 

George V. Peak, Jr. 

James Pearson 

Mrs. William Penick 

Harry 0. Percy 

William P. Perrin 

Robert Theodore Phillips 

The Rt. Rev. John A. Pinckney 

George Richard Racheter 

Merrill Dale Reich, Jr. 



Katharine N. Rhoades 

David M. Robinson 

Dr. Maurice Rosier 

Mrs. James A. Rowlette 

Wayne Rushton 

Eula Swearingen Scott 

J. T. Seals 

Michael Ray Seiber 

Charles Bunting Shaeffer 

Willis Munger Shaeffer 

Gary Christopher Shafer 

Frances Shott 

Benjamin R. Sleeper 

The Rev. Francis P. Smith, Jr. 

Gustavus H. M. Smith 

Herbert E. Smith 

Mrs . Maxly Smith 

Dr. W. Eidson Smith, Jr. 

J. Bayard Snowden 

Clarissa Robins Soper 

E. B. Soper, Jr. 

Mrs. Archie Stapleton, Sr. 

The Hon. Thomas P. Stoney 

Michael Ray Suber 

Walter Suthon 

Mr. a Mrs. Alex Taggart 

Warren W. Taylor, Jr. 

Abe I . Temerson 

James F. Thames 

John C. Theus 

Gary Francis Thorpe 

Dr. Oscar Noel Tori an 

E. Rowland Tragitt 

Niles Trammel 1 

Cuyler A. Trussell 

Prof. Ellis N. Tucker 

Mrs. F.J. Tucker 

Lester Varn, Jr. 

Olive Vrooman 

M. Hamilton Wallace 

Barbara P. Ware 

Thomas R. Waring 

Earle Waterfield 

Blanche Weston 

Dr. William Weston 

Marcel lus S. Whaley 

Hulda Widen 

Arthur A. Williams 

Jesse N. Williams 

Marion B. Wi lliamson 

The Rev. David W. Yates 

Russell Yates 



ALUMNI 




TOP TEN CLASSES 
BY PERCENTAGE 


GIVING 




1913 
1921 


100% 
57* 


BY 






1920 
1914 
1918 


48% 
43% 
43% 


COLLEGE 




1926 
1927 
1933 


37% 
35% 
35% 


CLASSES 




1936 
1916 


34% 

33% 






NO. in 


NO. of 




CLASS 


CHAIRMAN 


CUSS 


DONORS 


% 


Prior 




54 


5 


9 


1912 


Green 


14 


6 


42 


1913 


Green 


2 


2 


100 


1914 


Green 


9 


2 


22 


1915 


Green 


7 


3 


43 


1916 


Traqitt 


12 


4 


33 


1917 




21 


5 


24 


1918 


Buchel 


23 


10 


43 


1919 


Moore 


17 


6 


35 


1920 


Dearborn 


31 


15 


48 


1921 


Hargrave 


28 


16 


57 


1922 


Phillips 


35 


10 


29 


1923 


Nauts 


48 


15 


31 


1924 


Bailey 


41 


8 


20 


1925 


Yates 


40 


11 


28 


1926 


Harwell 


62 


23 


37 


1927 


Speer, Jr. 


49 


17 


35 


1928 


Wallace 


68 


18 


26 


1929 


Schoolfield 


101 


32 


32 


1930 


Crosland 


52 


27 


52 


1931 


Ezzell 


88 


19 


22 


1932 


Parish 


93 


20 


20 


1933 


Egleston 


69 


24 


35 


1934 


Hart 


70 


21 


30 


1935 


Harrison 


65 


16 


25 


1936 


Dicus 


58 


20 


34 


1937 


Graydon 


55 


14 


25 


1938 


Gillespie, Jr. 


61 


10 


16 


1939 


McLaurin, Jr. 


67 


18 


27 


1940 


Edwards 


65 


11 


17 


1941 


Hale 


69 


15 


22 


1942 


Kochtitzky 


79 


20 


25 


1943 


Lee 


102 


29 


28 


NAVY 




352 


18 


5 


1944 


Child 


78 


13 


17 


1945 


McQueen, Jr. 


66 


14 


21 


1946 


Bennett 


54 


7 


13 


1947 


Cate, Jr. 


87 


26 


30 


1948 


Pins on 


78 


10 


13 


1949 


Guerry 


168 


41 


24 


1950 


Doss 


207 


41 


20 


1951 




165 


48 


29 


1952 


Price 


155 


31 


20 


1953 


Boylston 


139 


32 


23 


1954 


Wood 


190 


38 


20 


1955 


Lamb 


150 


41 


27 


1956 


McGee 


181 


26 


14 


1957 


Darnall , Jr. 


168 


20 


12 


1958 


Porter 


147 


24 


16 


1959 


Steber 


179 


26 


15 


1960 


Harrison 


159 


29 


18 


1961 


Gee 


191 


33 


17 


1962 


Turner 


152 


25 


16 


1963 


Lafaye 


200 


34 


17 


1964 


Wallace 


209 


45 


21 


1965 


Koger 


270 


45 


17 


1966 


Peake 


215 


31 


14 


1967 


Cavert 


251 


40 


16 


1968 


Rue 


214 


36 


17 


1969 


Charles 


251 


44 


18 


1970 


Beam, Jr. 


274 


38 


14 


1971 


■ Stringer III 


259 


23 


9 


1972 


Priestly 


222 


26 


12 


1973 


Ford 


369 


28 


8 






7,455 


1,405 


18.8% 


Current Students 


986 


6 




Honorary 


only 




48 




Others 




20 


13 




TOTALS: 


8,461 


1,472 





SUMMARY OF ACADEMY GIVING 
BY DIOCESE 





NO. OF 


NO. OF 


% 




ALUM 


DONORS 




ALABAMA 


268 


16 


5.9 


ARKANSAS 


131 


7 


5.3 


ATLANTA 


191 


9 


4.7 


CENTRAL FLA. 


104 


1 


0.9 


CENT. GULF COAST 


109 


4 


3.6 


DALLAS 


96 


6 


6.2 


EAST CAROLINA 


21 








FLORIDA 


112 


1 


0.9 


GEORGIA 


51 


2 


3.9 


KENTUCKY 


70 


7 


10.0 


LEXINGTON 


40 


1 


2.5 


LOUISIANA 


419 


29 


6.9 


MISSISSIPPI 


156 


8 


5.1 


MISSOURI 


12 


1 


8.7 


NORTH CAROLINA 


112 


8 


7.1 


NORTHWEST TEXAS 


20 


-- 


— 


SOUTH CAROLINA 


34 


4 


11.7 


SOUTHEAST FLORIDA 


80 


3 


3.8 


SOUTHWEST FLORIDA 


103 


7 


6.8 


TENNESSEE 


650 


48 


0.7 


TEXAS 


183 


10 


5.5 


UPPER SO. CAR. 


98 


1 


0.1 


WEST TEXAS 


48 


5 


1.0 


WESTERN NO. CAR. 


34 


2 


5.8 




3,142 


180 


5.8 


OUTSIDE 




43 
223 





SUMMARY OF SCHOOL OF 
THEOLOGY GIVING BY DIOCESE 





NO. OF 


NO. OF 






ALUM 


DONORS 


% 


ALABAMA 


41 


12 


29 


ARKANSAS 


25 


1 


04 


ATLANTA 


62 


22 


35 


CENTRAL FLORIDA 


9 


6 


66 


CENT. GULF COAST 


15 


4 


27 


DALLAS 


23 


2 


09 


EAST CAROLINA 


14 


6 


43 


FLORIDA 


104 


7 


07 


GEORGIA 


37 


6 


16 


KENTUCKY 


6 


2 


33 


LEXINGTON 


8 


— 


— 


LOUISIANA 


49 


10 


20 


MISSISSIPPI 


13 


— 


— 


NORTH CAROLINA 


27 


6 


22 


NORTHWEST TEXAS 


4 


1 


25 


SOUTH CAROLINA 


27 


4 


15 


SOUTHEAST FLORIDA 


5 


4 


80 


SOUTHWEST FLORIDA 


19 


7 


37 


TENNESSEE 


111 


23 


21 


TEXAS 


34 


7 


21 


UPPER SO. CAR. 


37 


9 


24 


WEST TEXAS 


17 


5 ■ 


29 


WESTERN NO. CAR. 


19 


3 


16 




763 


158 


21% 


OUTSIDE 


434 


62 
220 





CHURCH SUPPORT 

church support summary GIFTS FROM OWNING DIOCESES 





TOTAL 










DIOCESE 


COMM. 


SITE 


TESO 


OTHER* 


TOTAL 


ALABAMA 


16,082 


S 14,080 


$ 4,266 


$ 200 


$ 18,546 


ARKANSAS 


11,973 


3,743 


1,117 





4,860 


ATLANTA 


28,782 


4,315 


4,009 


110 


8,434 


CENTRAL FLORIDA 


24,679 


5,500 


2,218 





7,718 


CENT. GULF COAST 


11,851 


11,312 


1,352 





12,664 


DALLAS 


39,675 


2,925 


135 





3,060 


EAST CAROLINA 


11,532 


2,912 


1,688 


2,400 


7,000 


FLORIDA 


17,689 


5,373 


1,852 


883 


8,108 


GEORGIA 


12,319 


6,473 


1,803 


11 


8,287 


KENTUCKY 


10,679 


6,312 


977 




7,289 


LEXINGTON 


7,050 


1,550 


908 





2,458 


LOUISIANA 


31,539 


10,973 


2,323 


25 


13,321 


MISSISSIPPI 


13,122 


5,935 


1,175 


425 


7,535 


MISSOURI 


13,668 





340 




340 


NORTH CAROLINA 


28,496 


3,650 


2,612 


- 58 


6,320 


NORTHWEST TEXAS 


9,103 


2,925 


177 


150 


3,252 


SOUTH CAROLINA 


17,149 


3,270 


1,424 




4,694 


SOUTHEAST FLA 


30,689 


4,910 


2,323 




.7,233 


SOUTHWEST FLA. 


26,317 


8,222 


3,508 


504 


12,234 


TENNESSEE 


31,052 


27,927 


4,383 


950 


33,260 


TEXAS 


59,630 


7,726 


534 


225 


8,485 


UPPER SO CAR 


17,253 


10,199 


1,447 






WEST TEXAS 


22.573 


5,983 


164 


. 


6,147 


WESTERN NO. CAR. 


7,869 
500,771 


1,397 
S 157,612 


1,227 

S 41,962 


— 


2,624 


TOTALS : 


S 5,941 


$ 205,515 


OUTSIDE OWNING DIOCESES: 


286 


11,072 


150 


11,508 


TOTALS, AUG. 31 


, 1973: 


S 157,898 


S 53,034 


$ 6,091 


$ 217,023 



(D) indicates diocese gave. 

Underlined are honor roll parishes ($1 per communicant) 

--after church name indicates compound name omitted. 



ALABAMA (D) 

ANNISTON- St. Michael 
BESSEMER-Trinity 
BIRHINGHAM-Advent, 
Ascension, Grace 
St. John's --. St 
Mary's 
BOLIGEE- St. Mark's 
CULLMAN-Grace 
DECATUR-St. John's 



All Saints' , 

, St. Alban's, 

Luke's, St. 



EUTAW- St. Stephe.. . 

FORKLAND ^St. John's' 

GADSDEN-Holy Comforter 

GUNTERSVILLE-Epiphany 

HUNTSVILLE- Nativity . St. 
Christopher's, St. Stephen's 

MONTGOMERY -Ascension, Holy Com- 
forter 

OPELIKA-Emmanuel 

ROANOKE-St. Barnabas' 

SCOTTSBORO-St. Luke's 

SEALE- St. Matthew 's 

SELHA- STTTauTT 

TUSCALOOSA-Canterbury Chapel, 
Christ, St. Matthias' 



ARKANSAS (D) 

BATESVILLE-St. Paul's 
FORREST CITY- Good Shephe rd 
FORT SHITH- St. Bartholomew's . 

St. John's 
HARRISON-St. John's 
HOT SPRIIIGS-St. Luke's 
JONESBORO- St. Mark's 
LITTLE ROCK-Christ, St. Mark's 

St. Michael's 
MAGNOLIA-St. James 1 
HARIAHNA- St. Andre w's 

HENA- Christ 

MONTICELLO-Transfiquration 
NEWPORT-St. Paul's 
OSCEOLA-Calvary 
PARAGOULD-A11 Saints' 
PINE 6LUFF-Grace 

ATLANTA (D) 

ATHENS-Emmanuel 

ATLANTA-Atonement, Holy 
Comforter, St. Anne's, 
St. Bartholomew's, St Luke's, 
St. Martin—, St. Philip's Cath- 
edral 

CLAYTON-St. James' 

COLUMBUS-St. Mary-, St. Thomas', 
Trinity 

CONYERS-St. Simon's 

COVINGTON-Good Shepherd 

DECATUR-Holy Trinity 

GAINESVILLE -Grace 



LaGRANGE- St. Mark's 
LAWRENCEVILLE- St. Edward— 
MACON-Christ, Messiah, St. 

cis', St. Paul 's 
MARIETTA-St. Catherine's, S 

James ' 
MONTEZUMA-St. Mary's 
PERRY-St. Christopher's— 
ROME -St. Peter's 
ROSWELL-St. David's 
SMYRNA-St. Jude's 
STONE MOUNTAIN-St. Michael- 
TRION- St. Barnabas ' 
W I N DE R- St. Anthony's 



CENTRAL FLORIDA (D) 

COCOA BEACH-St' David's — 
COURTENAY- St. Luke's 
CRYSTAL RIVER- St. Ann's 
DAYTONA BEACH-Holy Trinity, St. 

Ma ry ' s 
ENTERPRISE-A11 Saints' 
EUSTIS-St. Thomas' 
LAKE PLACID- St. Francis— 
LEESBURG- St. James ' 
MAITLAND-Good Shepherd 
MELBOURNE-Holy Trinity 
MELBOURNE BEACH-St. Sebastian — 
MOUNT DORA-St. Edward- 
ORLAHOO-Cathedral of St. Luke, St. 

Mary--, St. Michael 's 
ORMOND BEACH-St. James' 
SANFORD-Holy Cross 
SATELLITE BEACH-Holy Apostles 
TITUSVILLE-St. Titus' 
VERO BEACH-Trinity 
WINTER PARK-A11 Saints' 



CENTRAL GULF COAST (0) 
(ALABAMA) 

BAY MINETTE-Immanuel 

SON SECOUR-St. Peter's 

CODEN- St. Mary's — 

DAPHNE -St. Paul's 

DOTHAN -Nativity 

ENTERPRISE-Epiphany 

EUFAULA-St. James' 

FAIRHOPE-St. James' 

M0BILE- A11 Saints ', St. Luke's, 

St. Matthew's, Trinity 
MONROEVILLE-St. John's 
OZARK-St. Michael's 
TROY-St. Mark's 

(FLORIDA) 

APALACHICOLA-Trinity 
CANTONMENT-St. Monica's 



FORT WALTON BEACH- St. Simon's — 

GULF BRESZE- St. Fran cis— 

MARIANNA-St. Luke's 

PENSACOLA-Christ, St. Christ- 
opher's 
PORT ST. JOE-St. James' 
VALPARAISO-St. Jude's 



DALLAS 

CORSICANA-St. John's 
DALLAS-Incarnation, St. Michael — , 

St. Thomas — 
KAUFMAN- Our Merciful Saviour 
LANCASTER-St. Martin's 
TERRELL-Good Shepherd 



EAST CAROLINA (D) 

AHOSKIE-St. Thomas' 
CLINTON-St. Paul's 
EOENTON-St. Paul's 
FAYETTEVILLE-Holy Trinity, 

St. John's 
GOLDSBORO-St. Stephen's 
GREENVILLE-St. Paul's 
HERTFORD-Holy Trinity 
KINSTON-St. Mary's 
LUMBERTON-Trinity 
MOREHEAD CITY-St. Andrew's 
NEW BERN-Christ 
WASHINGTON- St. Peter's 
WILMINGTON-St. James', St. 

Mark's 
WOODVILLE-Grace 



FLORIDA (D) 

EAST PALATKA-St. Paul's 
FERNANDINA BEACH-St. Peter's 
GAINESVILLE-Holy Trinity 

HIBERNIA- St. Margare t's 
INTERLACHbN-St. Andrew's 

JACKSONVI LLE-St. John's Ca thedra 1 
All Saints ' . Good Shepherd, Holy 
Cross, Nativity, St. David's, St 
Mark's . St. Paul's ~ 

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-St. Anne's 

LIVE OAK- St. Luk e 7 ! 

MANDARIH-Our Saviour 

MAYO- St. Matthew's 

PALATKA-5t. Mark's 

PONTE VEDRA BEACH-Christ 

QUINCY-St. Paul's 

ST. AUGUSTINE-Trinity 

STARKE-St. Mark's 

TALLAHASSEE-St. John's 

WALDO-St. Paul's 

WELAKA-Ernmanuel 



GEORGIA (0) 



ALBAHY-St. Patrick's, St. Paul's 

AMERICUS- Calvary 

AUGUSTA- Atonement , Christ, Good 
Shepherd, St. Auqustine's, St. 
Paul's 

BRUNSWICK-St. Mark's 

DARIEH-St. Andrew's 

DOUGLAS- St. Andrew's 

DUBLIN-ChrTst 

FREDERICA- Christ 

JESUP-St. Paul's 

MOULTRIE- St. John 's 

ST. SIMON'S ISLANO-Holy Nativity 

SANDERSVILLE-Grace 

SAVANNAH-A11 Souls', Christ, Holy 
Apostles, St. George's, St. Mat- 
thew's, St. Michael's , St. Paul ' 
St. Thomas ' 

SAVANNAH BEACH-A11 Saints' 

THOMASVILLE- St. Thomas ' 

TIFTON-St. AnnFs 

VALDOSTA-Christ 

VIOALIA-Annunciation 

WAYCROSS-Grace 

WAYNESBORO-St. Michael's 

WOODBINE-St. Mark's 



KENTUCKY (D) 

BOWLING GREEN- Christ 
HARRODS CREEK- StTTran cis— 

HOPKINSVI LLE- Grace 

LOUISVILLE-ChnTTchurch Cathedral , 



Advent, Calvary , Emmanuel, Grace, 
St. Andrew's, St. Mark's . St. 
Thomas ' 

MADISONVILLE- St. Ma ry's 

HAYFIELD- St. Mar tin's — 

OWENSBORO^TTTnTty 

PAOUCAH- Grace 

SHELBYVILTPSt. James' 



LEXINGTON 

ASHLANO-Calvary 

COVINGTON-Trinity 

DANVILLE-Trinity 

FORT THOMAS- St. And rew's 

FRANKFORT-Ascension 

HARROOSBURG-St. Philip's 
LEXINGTON-Christ, Good Shepherd 
PARIS-St. Peter's 
VERSAILLES-St. John's 



LOUISIANA 

ABBEVILLE-St. Paul's 

ALEXANORIA-St. James' 

BASTROP- Christ 

BATON ROUGE-St. Augustine's, St. 
James' , Trinity 

BAYOU DU LARGE-St. Andrew's 

BOGALUSA- St. M atthew ' s 

BOSSIER ClIY-St. George's 

BUNKIE-Calvary 

CHENEYVlLLE-Trinity 

COVINGTON-Christ 

DENHAM SPRINGS-St. Francis 1 

DONALDSONVILLE -Ascension 

FRANKLIN- St. Mary's 

HAMMOND-Grace Memorial 

HOUMA-St. Matthew's 

INNIS-St. Stephen's 

LAFAYETTE -Ascension 

LAKE CHARLES- Good Shepherd. St 
Michael— 

LAKE 'PROVIDENCE - Grace 

MANSFIELD-Christ Memorial 

MELVILLE-St. Nathaniel's 
MER ROUGE- St. Andrew's 
METAIRIE-St. Augustine's, St. 

Martin's 
MINDEN- St. John's 
HONROE-Grace, St. Alban's 
MORGAN CITY-Trinity 
NAPOLEONVILLE-Christ 
NEW I8ERIA- Epiphany 
NEW ORLEANS-Christ Church Cath- 
edral , Annunciation . Grace, St. 
Andrew's, St. Georqe's, Trinity 
NEW ROADS-St. Paul's-Holy Trinity 
OAKDALE-St. John's ' 
OPELOUSAS-Epiphany 
PINEVILLE-St. Michael's 
PLAQUEHINE- Holy Communion 

RAYVILLE- St. Da vTd"^ 

RUSTON-Redeemer 

ST. JOSEPH - Christ 
SHREVEPORT-Holy Cross, St. Paul's 
WATERPROOF-Grace 
WINNSBORO- St. Columba's 



MISSISSIPPI 



ABERDEEN- St. John's 
B I LOXI -Redeemer 
80LT0N-St. Mary's 
BROOKHAVEN-Redeemer 
BROOKSVILLE- Ascen sion 
CANTON- Grace 
' CLARKSOALE-St. George's 
CLEVELAND-Calvary 
COLLINS- St. Elizabeth' s 

COLUMBUS- ST. Paul r s" 

CORINTH- St. Paul's 

CRYSTAL SPRINGS-Holy Trinity 

GREENWOOO- Nativity 

INDIANOLA- St. Stephe n's 

INVERNESS- AI1 Saints ' — 

JACKSON-St. Andrew's Cathedral , 

St. Columb's, St. Philip's 
KOSCIUSKO- St. Matthew's 
LAUREL-St. John's 
LELAND-St. John's 
MADISON ^Cnapel of the Cross 
MERIDIAN^ St. Paul's 
NATCHEZ-Trinity 
OCEAN SPRINGS-St. John's 



:eses 

, Emmanuel , Grace, 
t. Mark's. St. 



Hip's 

3ood Shepherd 



es 

Justine's, St. 

Andrew's 
?w's 
^orge ' s 



Francis ' 
nsion 



hepherd . St. 



fnorial 
iel's 



ine's, St. 
ban's 



hurch Cath- 
m, Grace, St. 
ge's, Trinity 
-Holy Trinity 

l's 

union 



s, St. Paul's 
a's 



PASS CHRISTIAN-Trinity 

PICAYUNE-St. Paul's 

ROLLING FURK-Cha pel of the Cross 

STARKVILLE -Resurrection 

SUMNER-Adyent 

TUPEL0- A11 Saints' 

VICKSBURG- Holy Innity 

WATER VALLEY - Nativity 

WEST POINT-Incarnation 

WOODVILLE- St. Paul's 

YAZOO CITY- Trinity 



KIRKWOOD-Grace 
LADUE-St. Peter's 



NORTH CAROLINA (D) 

CHAPEL HIL'L-Chapel of the Cross 

CHARLOTTE -St. John's, St. Martin's 

CLEVELAND-Christ 

OAVI DSON- St. Alban's 

GREENSBORO-Holy Trinity, St. Andrew's, 

St. Francis' 
HALIFAX- St. Mark's 
HENDERSON-Holy Innocents 
HIGH POINT-St. Mary's 
MOMROE-St. Paul's 
OXFORD-St. Stephen's 
REIDSVILLE-St. Thomas' 
ROANOKE RAPI0S-A11 Saints' 
ROCKY MOUNT- Good Shepherd 
ROXBORO-St. Mark's 
SCOTLAND NECK-Trinity 
WADESBORO-Calvarv 
WARRENTON-Eiroianuel 
WINSTON-SALEM-St. Paul's 



NORTHWEST TEXAS (D) 

ABILENE-Heavenly Rest 
COLEMAN- St. Mark's 
DALHART- St. James ' 
HEREFORD^ St. Thomas ' 
PLAINVIEW-St. Mark's 
SAN AliGELO-Good Shepherd 
SHAHROCK-St. Michael — 



SOUTH CAROLINA (D) 

ADAMS RUN-MEGGETT-Christ-St. Paul 's 
BENNETTSVILLE- St. Paul's 
BLUFFTON-The Cross 
CHARLESTON-Grace, Holy Trinity, St. 

Luke 8 St. Paul, St. Michael's, 

St. Philip's 
CHERAW- St. David's 
DENMARK-St. Philip' s 
EDISTO ISLAND-Trinity 
EUTAWVILLE-Epiphany 
FL0RENCE-A11 Saints', St. John's 
HAGOOD-Ascension 
HARTSVILLE-St. Bartholomew's 
HILTON HEAD-St. Luke's 
JAMES' ISLAND-St. James' 
JOHN'S ISLAND-St. John's 
MOUNT PLEASANT -St. Andrew's 
NORTH CHARLESTON-St. Thomas' 
ORANGEBURG-Redeemer 
PAWLEY'S ISLAND- A11 Saints ' 
PINOPOLIS- Trinity 
ST. STEPHEN-St. Stephen's 



SOUTHWEST FLORIDA (D) 

ARCADIA- St. Edmund— 

BRADENTON- Christ 

CLEARWATER-Good Samaritan 

ENGLEWOOD- St. David's 

FORT MYERS-St. Hilary's 

IHMOKALEE- St, Barnabas ' 

INDIAN ROCKS BEACH-Calvary 

LARGO-St. Dunstan's 

NAPLES - Trinity 

NEW PORT RICHEY-St. Stephen's 

NORTH PORT CHARLOTTE-St. Nath- 
aniel 's 

PORT CHARLOTTE-St. James' 

ST. PETERSBURG-Holy Cross, St. 
Matthew's, St. Peter's Cath- 
edral 

ST. PETERSBURG BEACH-St. Alban's 

SANIBEL ISLAND-St. Michael — 

SARASOTA-Redeemer, St. Boni- 
face l s 

TAMPA-St. Andrew's, St. John's 



TENNESSEE (D) 

ATHENS- St. Paul '5 ' 
BOLIVAR-St. James' 
BRIGHTON- Ravenscroft Chapel 
CHATTANOOGA-Grace, St. Paul's , 

St. Peter's, St. Thaddaeus ' , 

Thankful Memorial 
CLEVELAND- St. Luke's 
COLLIERVILLE- St. Andrew's 
COLUMBIA- St. Peter's 
COOKEVILLE-St. Michael 's 



COPPERHILL- St. Mark's 
DONELSON-St. Philip's 
OYERSBURG- St. Mary's 
ELIZABETHTON-St. Thomas ' 



SUMMERVILLE-St. Paul 
SUMTER- Holy Comforter 
WALTERBORO-St. Jude's 



FAYETTEVILLE- St. Mary— 

FORT OGLETHORPE-Nativity 

GALLATIN- Our Saviour 

GATLINBURG- Trinity 

GERMANTOWN-St. George's 

GREENEVILLE- St. James ' 

GRUETL I - St. Bernard's 

HARRIMAN^ St. Andrew's 

HENDERSONVIlLE- St. Joseph— 

JACKSON-St. LukFl 

JOHNSON CITY- St. John's 

KINGSPORT- St. Paul's , St. 
Timothy's 

KNOXVILLE- Ascension Good 
Samari tan, Good Shepherd , 
St. James '. St. John's, 
Tyson House 

LaGRANGE- Immanuel 

LEBANON - Epiphany 

LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN- Good Shep- 
herd 

MARTTN-St. John's 

MARYVILLE- St. Andrew's 

MASON- Trinity 

McMI NNVILLE'- St. Matthew's 

MEMPHIS- St. Mary's Cathedral , 
All Saints ; Calvary , Christ, 
Emmanuel, Good Shepherd, 
Grace-St. Luke's , Holy 
Apostles , HolyTommumon . 
Holy Trinity, St. John's" , 
St. Paul's 

MIDWAY -St. James' 

MILLINGTON-St. Anne's 

M0RRIST0WN- A11 Saints ' 

NASHVILLE-Advent, Christ , St. 
Andrew's, St. Ann|s , St. Barth- 
olomew's, St. David"|s , St . 
George's , St. Matthias' 

HEW JOHNSONVILLE-St. Andrew's 



GIFTS FROM OTHER THAN OWNING DIOCESES 



GLEUDALE-St. Andrew's 

LUKE AFB-Protestant Chpln's Fd. 



BETHLEHEM (Pa.) 
NANTICOKE-St. George's 



SAN FRANCISCO-Individual 



CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA 

BR00KLAND-A11 Saints' 
CAMP HILL-Mount Calvary 
COUDERSPORT-Christ 
TYRONE-Trinity 



CHICAGO 
HINSDALE-Grace 



BUENA VISTA-Grace 
SALIDA-Ascension 



WILMINGTON-Christ Church 
Christiana 



EAU CLAIRE (Wis.) 
OWEN-St. Katherine's 

ERIE (Pa.) 
SHARON-St. John's 

FOND DU LAC (Wis.) 
WAUPACA-St. Mark's 

HAWAII 

AGANA, GUAM-St. John— 

IOWA 

BETTEHOORF-St. Peter's 

KANSAS 

WICHITA-St. Matthias' 

LONG ISLAND 

FLORAL PARK-St. Elisabeth's 
GARDEN CITY-Cathedral of the 

Incarnation 
WOODHAVEN-St. Matthew's 



LOS ANGELES 

APPLE VALLEY-St. Timothy's 
HERMOSA BEACH-St. Cross 
PALOS VERDES ESTATES-St. Francis' 
WEST COVINA-St. Martha's 



MARYLAND 

ANNAPOLIS-St. Anne's 

BALTIMORE-St. Martin's. St. Matthias' 

SEVERNA PARK-St. Martin— 

TIMONIUM-Individual 

WESTMINSTER-Ascension 



MASSACHUSETTS 



PROVINCETOWN-St. Mary's— 
WHITMAN-AllSaints' 



DETROIT-Mariners' Church 

MONTANA 
BUTTE-St. John's 

NEW JERSEY 
PLAINFIELD-Grace 

NEW YORK 

NEW YORK CITY-Epiphany, Trinity 
DIOCESE OF NEW YORK 



CLIFTON-St. Peter's 
HO-HO-KUS-St. Bartholomew's 



N ORTHERN CALIFORNIA 

NORTH HIGHLANDS-St. Andrew's- 



NORTHERN INDIANA 
FORT WAYNE-Trinity 

OHIO 

TOLEDO-St. Mark's 



TULSA-Trinity 



CONCORDVILLE-St. John's 
PHILADELPHIA-St. Luke's 
RADNOR-St. Martin's 



RIO GRANDE 

LOS ALAMOS-Trinity- 



ROCHESTER (H.Y.) 
CANANDAIGUA-St. John's 

SOUTHERN OHIO 
COLUMBUS-St. Paul 's 

SOUTHERN VIRGINIA 

BOH AIR-St. Matthias' 
CHATHAM-Emmanuel 
OANVILLE-Christ 
HAMPTON-St. John's 
NORFOLK-Christ and St. Luke's, 

Good Shepherd, St. Paul's 
PETERSBURG-St. John's 
RICHHOND-Redeemer 

SOUTHWESTERN VIRGINIA 

BRISTOL-Emmanuel 

LEXINGTON-Robert E. Lee Memorial 
MARTINSVILLE -Christ 
ROCKY MOUNT-Trinity 



SPRINGFIELD (111.) 

COLLINSVILLE-Christ 
PEKIN-St. Paul's 



RANDOLPH-St. John's 



VIRGINIA 

BURKE -Good Shepherd 

FAIRFAX-Truro 

FALLS CHURCH-Falls Church 

LEESBURG-St. James' 

MANASSAS-Sudley-Westgate 

McLEAN-St. John's 

RICHMOND-Christ-Ascension, St. 

Martin's, St. Paul 's 
WARRENTON-St. James' 

WASHINGTON 

CHEVY CHASE, MD.-St. Paul's 
COLLEGE PARK, MD. -Episcopal 

Foundation 
WASHINGTON-Christ, Georgetown, 

St. Paul's 
WHEATON, MD.-Mt. Mary— 

WEST MISSOURI 

KANSAS CITY-St. Paul's 

WESTERN KANSAS 

ANTHONY -Grace 



WESTERN MASSACHUSETTS 

AGAWAM-St. David's 

WESTERN NEW YORK 

ANGOLA-St. Paul 's 
BUFFALO-Transfiguration 



ALUMNI AFFAIRS 



Kiithntul ifiuitlutll 
HFmmihithnt and 




^Cjcnwi&ribcU 

cmct ItimTrrsitoof (ticSontli 



'N 



w^-v 



Figures from the football past were 
honored by alumni this fall, Henry 
Seibels during half-time at the 
Hampden-Sydney game and Coach 
Bill White when Washington and 
Lee was here. From 1948 to 1953 
White's teams racked up a 38-23-3 
record and sent six players to the 
Little All-America roster. Hum- 
phreys McGee, A'42 and C'49, was 
chairman for the occasion, with all 
captains and alternates who played 
under Coach White serving as co- 
chairmen. 

The six Little All-Americans were 
fullback Reed Bell of Pensacola in 
1947; the late Ralph Reed, guard, 
of Albertvflle, Alabama, in 1950; 
tailback Jim Ed Mulkin of Besse- 
mer, Alabama, in 1951; tackle 
Andy Hibbert of Pensacola in 1951 
and 1952; tackle Jim Elam of 
Corydon, Indiana, in 1952; and 
tailback Gordon Sorrell of Birming- 
ham in 1953. 



Henry Seibels was posthumously 
elected to the Football Hall of 
Fame and Bill Spears, former Van- 
derbilt star and Hall of Fame 
denizen, presented its certificate to 
Mr. Seibels' son, Kelley Seibels, 
C'48, of Birmingham. Also on hand 
was another son, Henry Seibels, Jr., 
A'37. Introductions were made by 
O. Morgan Hall, C'39, of Atlanta, 
president of the Associated Alumni, 
and Dr. J. Jefferson Bennett, the 
Vice- Chancellor. 

Henry Seibels was captain of the 
team of 1899, which, in case 
anyone has forgotten, rolled up 322 
points to their opponents' 10. 
Among the teams that did not even 
score against Sewanee were Georgia 
Tech, Tennessee, Texas and Texas 
A & M, Tulane, LSU and Ole Miss. 
They played five of the big ones on 
a six-day road trip. The only team 
that scored against Sewanee all 
season was Auburn, whom Sewanee 
beat 11-10. 



The Associated Alumni, meeting 
for their first fall session, were wel- 
comed by Vice-Chancellor J. Jeffer- 
son Bennett, Theology dean Urban 
T. Holmes, admissions director Al- 
bert Gooch, dean of the College 
Stephen E. Puckette, and athletic 
director Walter Bryant. Morgan 
Hall, president of the Association, 
gave reports from the alumni trus- 
tees. Dr. Edward McCrady, former 
Vice-Chancellor, was made an hon- 
orary alumnus. Dinner speaker was 
Richard Doss, C'50, chairman of 
the board of regents, who spoke of 
the role of the regents and their 
look at things to come. 



The Rev. Loren B. Mead, C'51, 
director of Project Test Pattern for 
the Episcopal Church, was the 
DuBose Lecturer in conjunction 
with St. Luke's Convocation Octo- 
ber 23-25. Mr. Mead spoke on 
"Toward a Systems View of Minis- 
try." He has been director of 
Project Test Pattern since its incep- 
tion in 1969. It is an attempt to 
learn in a concrete form just what 
parishes are and what they do. It 
also attempts to help them over- 
come organizational and other 
problems and develop a more effec- 
tive ministry, both as individuals 
and as parishes. The Convocation 
brought back alumni under the 
leadership of The Rev. Nathaniel E. 
Parker, T'56, president of the St. 
Luke's Alumni Association. 

New officers for the St. Luke's 
Alumni Association, elected at the 
Convocation, are the Rev. John 
Drake '45, of Spartanburg, South 
Carolina, president; the Rev. Joel 
Pugh, '57, of Falls Church, Virginia, 



vice-president for bequests; the Rt. 
Rev. Furman Stough '55, Bishop of 
Alabama, vice-president for Episco- 
pal relations; and the Rev. Billie 
Burks, '71, of Newport, Tennessee, 
vice-president for regions. 



Vice-Chancellor J. Jefferson Ben- 
nett, Dean Stephen E. Puckette, 
C'49, Dr. Robert S. Lancaster, M.A. 
'34, and Dr. Gilbert F. Gilchrist, 
C'49, professors of political science, 
all took to the road this fall to 
speak to Sewanee Clubs. Dr. Ben- 
nett joined the Jacksonville and 
Central Florida groups, Dr. Gil- 
christ went to Nashville and Char- 
lotte, Dean Puckette and former 
dean Lancaster to Atlanta. 



Dr. and Mrs. H. N. Tragitt of Sher- 
idan, Montana, held their annual 
Sewanee cooi-out for students at 
their home in August. 

Memphis staged a tailgate party 
after the Southwestern game. 



The alumni office cooperates close- 
ly with . the placement office direc- 
ted by Mrs. Dorothea Wolff in 
bringing back alumni to counsel 
students in career possibilities. 
Many prominent men, as we have 
noted in the past, have given their 
time to journey to the Mountain 
for this purpose. Fields covered 
have included industry, real estate, 
insurance, government service, 
banking and investments, law, med- 
icine, communications, teaching 
and coaching, the non- parochial 
ministry and the environmental 
sciences. 



Fifty years of forestry at Sewanee 
were celebrated November 9 by the 
department's alumni. Central fea- 
tures were seminar programs, the 
dedication of a plaque to the 
forestry department's founder, 
John Bayard Snowden of Memphis, 
and a dinner at which the first 
forestry head, Dr. George Garratt, 
was an honored guest. Dr. Garratt 
became dean of the Yale School of 
Forestry and recently retired. Semi- 
nar speakers included Dr. Clyde 
Fasick, C'52, of the U.S. Forest 
Service in Asheville, North Caro- 
lina; Dr. Julian Beckwith III, C'62, 
of the University of Georgia; Rich- 
ard Winslow, C'65, of George 
Banzhaf and Company in Milwau- 
kee, Wisconsin; Thomas Ellis, C'58, 
of the USDA; Hugh Brown, C'52, 
of Williams, Inc. in Patterson, 
Louisiana; and Francis G. Watkins, 



C'51, who recently formed his own 
company, Sewanee Forest Indus- 
tries, in South Pittsburg, Tennessee. 

In 1923 John Bayard Snowden, 
A'99, C'03, H'51, gave the Univer- 
sity $50,000 to endow the Annie B. 
Snowden Chair of Forestry in mem- 
ory of his mother. His subsequent 
gifts provided additional endow- 
ment for the department and for 
scholarships. Both of his sons atten- 
ded Sewanee— John Jr. and Robert. 
Robert Snowden has served as 
chairman of the board of regents. 

Gary Steber, C'59, also with 
Sewanee Forest Industries, organ- 
ized this continuation of alumni 
gatherings based on professional 
concerns. Working with him were 
Charles Cheston, chairman of the 
forestry department, and John 
Bratton, alumni director. 



Charles Cheston, George Garratt and Dean Stephen E. 
Puckette were on hand to dedicate a plaque to John 
Bayard Snowden. 



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28 



CLASS NOTES 



Alumni are listed under the graduating 
class with which they entered, unless they 
have other preferences. When they have 
attended more tlian one unit— Academy, 
College, School of Theology, Graduate 
School of Theology, etc.— they are listed 
with the earliest class. Alumni of the 
college, for example, are urged to note 
the period four years earlier for class- 
mates who also attended the Academy. 

Class chairmen with addresses are listed 
underclass numerals. 



The Alumni Office at Sewanee will be 
glad to forward correspondence. 




LEIGHTON COLLINS, recently retired from 
publishing Air Facts magazine but remaining as 
editor, has been presented the 1973 Aviation 
Journalist of the Year award from Ziff-Davis 
Publishing Group. He has contributed to and used 
the Sewanee Airport since it was built in 1953 
through the efforts of Captain Wendell Kline. 
Collins received his pilot certificate in 1929. 



'08 



Kenneth McD. Lyne (1908-1915) 
135 South Main Street 
Henderson, Kentucky 42420 

The Rev. H. N. Tragitt (1916-1919) 

Box 343 

Sheridan, Montana 59749 

EARLE R. GREENE, head of the 600 
Club of bird watchers who have spotted 
more than 600 species, has chalked up 
664, placing him in the top thirteen. 



'20 

John G. Dearborn 

269 Shades Crest Road 

Tower Hill 

Birmingham, Alabama 35226 



'21 



Thomas E. Hargrave 
328 East Main Street 
Rochester, New York 14604 



'22 

Robert Phillips 
2941 Balmoral Road 
Birmingham, Alabama 



JACQUES P. ADOUE is semi-retired 
from his Houston law practice. He is 
consultant for the Republic of China (the 
Taiwan regime) in regard to off-shore oil 
operations. 

FREDERICK HARD is teaching English, 
literature at the University of California, 
Santa Cruz, after retiring from a twenty- 
year presidency of Scripps College in the 
Claremont group, California. Scripps 
honored him in the naming of a profes- 
sorial chair, which gives rise to some 
affectionate amusement, since it is, of 
course, the Hard Chair. 

ROBERT PHILLIPS retired in August 
from forty-eight years on the Birmingham 
Post-Herald, most recently as sports 
editor. Probably no sports writer in the 
South has been active as long. He has 
been hired by his son BILL, '56, for 
part-time work in his pressure-sensitive 
label plant, American Design Company. 

'23 

William B. Nauts, Jr. 

1225 Park Avenue 

New York, New York 10028 

'24 

Seaton G. Bailey 
Post Office Box 2 
Griffin, Georgia 30223 



'25 



H. Powell Yates 

9 St. Michael's Place 

Charleston, South Carolina 29402 



'26 

Coleman A. Harwell 
703 Lynwood Avenue 
Nashville, Tennessee 37205 

'27 

Ralph J. Speer, Jr. 

2414 Hendricks Boulevard 

Ft. Smith, Arkansas 72901 



'28 



John R. Crawford 
33 Bay View Drive 
Portland, Maine 04103 

The REV. FRANCIS D. DALEY, chap- 
lain of the Seamen's Church Institute, 
New York City, has retired and moved to 
Penney Farms, Florida. 

'29 

William C. Schoolfield 
5100 Brookview Drive 
Dallas, Texas 75220 

The REV. FRANK P. DEARING, JR., a 
graduate of all three Sewanee units, is 
rector emeritus of the Church of the 
Good Shepherd, Jacksonville, Florida. His 
book A First Reader for Christians, 
published last year, is going into its 
second edition. 



politan dailies. He is completing a book 
far Harper and Row, Be It Never So 
Humble, a profile of the Waldorf-Astoria, 
scheduled to appear in the spring, and Mr. 
Jefferson and Mr. Paine for Harcourt, 
Brace, Jovanovich, due in 1975. The 
author lives in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. 

PAUL H. MERRIMAN, president of the 
Tennessee Valley Railroad Museum, ran 
two steam train excursions from Chatta- 
nooga to Crossville in October. Power was 
supplied by one-time Southern loco- 
motive 4501. 

DR. L. SPIRES WHITAKER, Chatta- 
nooga thoracic surgeon and member of 
the Tennessee air pollution control board, 
was on hand Founders' Day to discuss 
environmental problems with Russell 
Train during a Sewanee press conference. 
Daughter FLOWERREE, SS '67, runs an 
art boutique and teaches part-time in 
Knoxville, where her husband is in UT 
graduate school. Son JOHN, C'76, trans- 
ferred to Sewanee from UT Knoxville, 
where he had a wrestling scholarship, to 
broaden his education. He played the part 
of Ferdinand in the Purple Masque 
production of The Tempest in October. 



'30 



The Hon. David W. Crosland 
Montgomery County Courthouse 
Montgomery. Alabama 36104 



'31 



John M. Ezzell 
Post Office Box 731 
Nashville, Tennessee 37202 



R. OWSLEY CHEEK and his brother 
P1CKSLAY CHEEK ( A'34 ) have sold 
their sixty-year-old Dodge dealership in 
Nashville. Their uncle founded the busi- 
ness in 1914 with franchise Number One 
from the Chrysler Corporation, the oldest 
Oodge dealership in the world. The Cheek 
brothers have retired from the business 
community. 

"Return to the bad old days of the 
1870's? No thanks" is the title of an 
article in the Smithsonian magazine by 
ALBIN DEARING. Mr. Dearing, a retired 
Army officer, is a regular contributor to 
that magazine and re-publishing rights to 
a number of the pieces have been bought 
by several other magazines and metro- 



'32 



William T. Parish 
600 Westview Avenue 
Nashville, Tennessee 37202 

'33 

Dr. DuBose Egleston 
Post Office Box 1247 
560 Oak Avenue 
Waynesboro, Virginia 22980 



'34 



R. Morey Hart 
Hart Realty Company, Inc. 
Post Office Box 1846 
Pensacola, Florida 32502 



'35 



__ Rev. Edward H. Harrison 
Post Office Box 476 
Ft. Walton Beach, Florida 32548 

ROBERT CLYDE HARGROVE and his 
brother JAMES W., A'39, won the Men's 
Pairs Championship in the Mid-Winter 
Regional Bridge Tournament held in 
iouston, and had one of their games 
described in the nationally syndicated 
column, "The Aces on Bridge." 



'36 



The Rt. Rev. R. Earl Dicus 
Cathedral House 
Post Office Box 6885 
San Antonio, Texas 78209 

DR. HENRY LUMPKIN of the Univer- 
sity of South Carolina history department 
is teaching a course called "Saints and 
Legions" on educational television. 



'37 

Augustus T. Graydon 
1225 Washington Street 
Columbia, South Carolina 29201 



'38 



Frank M. Gillespie, Jr. 

1503 Vance Jackson 

San Antonio, Texas 78201 



'39 



Lt. Col. Leslie McLaurin, Jr. 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 

The Chattanooga Library Association 
honored ALEX GUERRY, JR. for his 
study of area library needs which resulted 
in concrete plans for a new Chattanooga- 
flamilton County Public Library. In a 
resolution presented him, the association 
commended him for his "dedicated and 
productive report" and expressed "the 
appreciation, gratitude and respect of 
those in the community who are patrons 
and supporters of libraries and those who 
will be." 

JOHN G. RIDDICK is executive vice- 
president of the South Carolina Chamber 
of Commerce. 



'40 



William M. Edwards 
1505-3 Village Drive 
Wilmington, North Carolina 28401 

'41 

Winfield B. Hale 
Rogersville, Tennessee 38757 

DeROSSET MYERS is president of the 
South Carolina Bar Association. He has 
urged a "concentrated effort in behalf of 
modernizing the state's court system." 

MANNING M. PATTILLO, JR. was 
awarded the honorary degree of doctor of 
humane letters in May by Park College in 
Kansas City, Missouri. Now director of 
special projects at the University of 
Rochester, he is a former president of the 
Foundation Center in New York City and 
vice-president of the Danforth Founda- 
tion. He has been a trustee of Park Col- 
lege since 1967 and was chairman of its 
board of trustees from 1969 to 1972. 






9 

of the Univer- 
;ory department 
"Saints and 
elevision. 



Association 

JR. for his 

which resulted 

Chattanooga- 
ibrary. In a 
he association 
edicated and 
iressed "the 

respect of 
10 are patrons 
and those who 

scutive vice- 
slina Chamber 




Presiding Bishop John E. Mines, '30, has 
the idea that his somewhat early retirem 
caused by the swirl of controversy over wh 
not the Church should be involved as muc 
in social issues and political action. 

In an interview with John Novotney, E 
News Service correspondent. Bishop Hir, 
"Controversy goes along with ministry in ti 
of Christ, and I encourage this in the Chu 
not the kind of person who gets ulcers c 
sort of situation.'" 

He expla ined tha t the Presiding Bi 
canonicalfy limited to a tenure of twelve ye 



'42 

Dr. O. Morse Kochtitzky 
2104 West End Avenue 
Nashville, Tennessee 37203 

Dr. MORSE KOCHTITZKY is the 
eighty-fifth president of the Tennessee 
Medical Association. He is the former 
chief of medicine at Baptist Hospital in 
Nashville and was chairman of Sewanee's 
Million Dollar Program. 

PARK H. OWEN, JR. is senior vice- 
president and vice-chairman of the board 
of Dobson and Johnson, mortgage bank- 
ers and realtors in Nashville. 



'43 



W. Sperry Lee 

4323 Forest Park Road 

Jacksonville, Florida 32210 

Five men now bishops were at Sewanee 
while new Presiding Bishop JOHN M. 
ALL-IN, C'43, T'45, was a student: 
RICHARD M. TRELEASE, C'43, of New 
Mexico; MILTON L. WOOD, C'43, of 
Atlanta; HUNLEY A. ELEBASH, C'44, 
of East Carolina; ARTHUR A. VOGEL, 
. C'46, of Western Missouri; WILLIAM E. 
SANDERS, T'45, of Tennessee. Plus 
Dean DAVID B. COLLINS, '43, of St. 
Philip's Cathedral, Atlanta, who declined 
election as bishop in Western Missouri. 

CHARLES W. DUNCAN, JR., president 
of the Coca-Cola Company, has been 
elected to Emory University's board of 
trustees. Educated at the Sewanee Mili- 
tary Academy, Rice University and the 
University of Texas, he is a member of 
the board of governors of Rice University 
and a member of the Advisory Council of 
Business Administration of the University 
of Texas. 

WILLIAM S. MOISE was given a one- 
man show of his paintings by Selected 
Artists Galleries in New York City Octo- 
ber 24 to November 10. 

'44 

The Rev. Canon C. Judson Child, Jr. 
Cathedral of St. Philip 
2744 Peachtree Street, N.W. 
Atlanta, Georgia 30305 

JOE FRANK JACKSON has been 
elected mayor of Cowan, Tennessee. He is 
the proprietor of Jackson's Men's Wear. 



Navy Chaplains Corps. It is an unaccom- 
panied tour but wife Trudy, who was 
secretary to the dean of the seminary 
when they were married, took a vacation 
to go there with him. 

'49 

John P. Guerry 

Chattem Drug & Chemical Company 
1715 West 38th Street 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 37409 

'50 

Dr. Richard B. Doss 
5640 Green Tree Road 
Houston, Texas 77027 

CHARLES M. BINNICKER, JR., dean 
of men in the College, was married to 
MARGARET ANN DUNCAN, '73, of 
Nashville August 25 in All Saints' Chapel. 
The Rev. Herbert Wentz, assistant profes- 
sor of religion, officiated. The reception 
was in Convocation Hall. 

HOMER SMILES, captain of Coach Bill 
White's 1948 team, has given up coaching 
at Leeds High School in Birmingham and 
will be assistaaLto the high school princi- 
pal in charge of Leeds Junior High. He 
was described by the Birmingham Post- 
Herald as "possibly Jefferson County's 
greatest prep football coach ever." Smiles 
says, "There comes a time when all old 
war-horses have to slow from a wild 
gallop to a fast trot." 



'51 



Maurice K. Heartfield 
506 Albemarle Street 
Washington, D. C. 20016 

The REV. DAVID D. WENDEL, JR. is 
rector of St. John's Church in New 
Braunfels, Texas. He was director of 
Camp Capers' senior high session last 
June, with FRANK COOK, C'71 as 
assistant director and STEVE HARRIS, 
C'73 as a counselor. "We had a great time 
together. Charlie Thomas used to say that 
when he was in the Navy others around 
him would see to it that there were no 
lapses in the conversation because Charlie 
would always fill a silence by talking 
about Sewanee. Frank, Steve and I have 
that reputation at Camp Capers." 

'52 



'54 



30 




Bill Moise, 33 , with his sister Nan Thomas at the 
recent one-man exhibit of his paintings in New 
York. Nan, who manages the secretarial pool in 
Walsh-Ellett, explains that he was told to look like 
an artist, and obliged. Waves in art circles in the 
wake of this exhibit are putting him at the very 
peak of American artists. 



Institute of the Liberal Arts, combining 
philosophy, theology and literature. 

•60 

Howard W. Harrison 
435 Spilnfi Mill Drive 
Villmiova, Pennsylvania 19085 

C. STEVEN PENSINGER is national 
sales manager for all college field sales 
activities for the publishing firm of Holt, 
Rinehart and Winston. 

J. ALEX VAUGHAN has joined Bank- 
ers Trust in Columbia, South Carolina as 
assistant manager of the travel depart- 
ment. He has his master's degree from 
Duke and also attended the University of 
Dijon and the Sorbonne in France on a 
Fuibright Fellowship. Graduate study at 
Harvard and Duke was on a Woodrow 
Wilson Fellowship. He taught for three 
years at the University of South Carolina 
and worked also in insurance and public 
relations. 

'61 

Joseph J. Gee III 
Post Office Box 265 
Tutwiter, Mississippi 38963 

CARLOS von dem BUSSCHE is sales 
representative for Crescent Box Company 
in Tullahoma, Tennessee. 

The REV. STERLING RAYBURN has 
been living for several months in the 
Roman Catholic monastery of Cheve- 
togne in Belgium. A report on it appeared 
in the Living Church, September 9, 1973. 

G. STEVEN WILKERSON has been 
confirmed by the Florida regents as 
vice-president for development and 
alumni affairs of the University of 
Florida. 

'62 

W. Landis Turner 

102 North Court Street 

Hohcnwald, Tennessee 38462 

The REV. ROBERT M. CLAYTOR, JR. 
is Episcopal Chaplain to Institutions in 
the area of Staunton, Virginia. 

1st Lt. FRANCIS A. FREEMAN has 
received the Air Force Commendation 
Medal at Lindsey Air Station, Germany, 
for meritorious service as chief of mainte- 
nance for the 2157th Communications 
Squadron at Dobbins AFB, Georgia. He is 
now a communications maintenance 
officer at Lindsey. 

THOMAS H. GREER, M.D., is prac- 
tising internal medicine and cardiology in 
Meridian, Mississippi. 

'63 

George E. Lafaye 
Post Office Box 11389 
Columbia, South Carolina 29201 

The REV. ALBERRY CHARLES 
CANNON is rector of St. Mark's Church, 
Cocoa, Florida. He has seventy persons in 
his first confirmation class. 

ROBERT C. JOHNSON, JR. has a son, 
Eric Michael, born July 22. Bob is a field 
representative with the Florida State 
Division of Youth. 



JAMES McKENNA received the Ph.D. 
in chemistry from the University of 
Georgia in June and is doing postdoctoral 
studies at Boston College. He has pub- 
lished a number of papers on his research 
in chemical journals. 

The REV. DERALD W. STUMP, SS, 
has been appointed to the Commission on 
the Ministry of the diocese of Central 
Pennsylvania and was also elected secre- 
tary-treasurer of that diocese's Board for 
Continuing Education of Clergy. 

GERALD H. SUMMERS has been 
elected second vice-president of the 
Association of Trial Lawyers of America, 
Young Lawyers Section. He is a former 
assistant district attorney of Hamilton 
County, Tennessee. 

'64 

Allen M. Wallace 
2418 Kirkland Avenue 
B-2 

Nashville, Tennessee 37212 

JOHN ARTHUR McDONALD has the 
M.A. in philosophy from Emory Univer- 
sity. 

JAMES and Kelly PRICE have a daugh- 
ter, Cynthia Hathaway, born September 2 
in Nashville. 

The REV. ONELL A. SOTO of El 
Salvador, Executive Secretary of the 
Ninth Province and editor of the news 
bulletin Rapidas, has been elected one of 
the six Latin American representatives to 
the Central Committee of the World 
Association for Christian Communica- 
tion, which has its headquarters in Lon- 
don. The Central Commiti.ee had a 
meeting in Berlin in October. 

The REV. THOMAS H. WHITE is 
associate director of Planned Parenthood 
of San Antonio. Formerly associate 
rector of St. Mark's, he has served as a 
trustee of the University. 

DAVID WHITESIDE has his Ph.D. and 
is teaching at Washington University. 

'65 

Dr. James A. Roger 
111 Greenbriar Drive 
Knoxville, Tennessee 37919 

JERRY B. ADAMS has moved from 
Dallas to Conway, Arkansas to join 
classmate CHARLES D. MORGAN, JR. 
in Demographics, Inc., specialists in 
computerized direct mail advertising. 
Charles is a vice-president and Jerry is in 
marketing. 

THOMAS J. RUCKER has opened a 
general practice law office in Winston- 
Salem, North Carolina. 

The REV. FRANK H. VEST, JR., GST, 
has left Virginia to become rector of 
Christ Church, Charlotte, North Carolina. 

The REV. WILLIAM S. WADE has 
joined the faculty of St. Paul's School in 
Concord, New Hampshire as a teacher of 
religion. He has his divinity degree from 
Virginia Theological Seminary. 

'66 

John Day Peake, Jr. 
Post Office Drawer 2527 
Mobile, Alabama 36601 

The REV. JAMES G. CALLAWAY, JR. 
is assistant rector of St. Paul's, Engle- 
wood, New Jersey. 



IAN HIPWELL finished at Tulane law 
school this year, has been admitted to the 
Louisiana bar and is to go on active duty 
with the Air Force early in 1974. 

JEFFREY MILLS has been promoted 
to the Washington Bureau of the Associ- 
ated Press. He has been with AP since 
1971. He has an A.M. in journalism from 
the University of Missouri. 



'67 



Peterson Cavert 

First Mortgage Company 

Box 1286 

Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35401 

GEORGE BRINE has a postdoctoral 
fellowship in the Chemistry and Life 
Sciences Division of Research Triangle 
Institute at Duke University while finish- 
ing work on his Ph.D. His research is in 
morphine chemistry. 

JOHN E. CARBAUGH, JR. heads the 
paralegal technology program at South 
Carolina's Technical Education Center in 
Greenville. 

THOMAS H. PRICE married Sandra J. 
Upton on October 21, 1972. 

LEE M. THOMAS, executive director of 
the Office of Criminal Justice Programs in 
South Carolina, was credited by the 
regional director of the funding agency 
with drawing a $1.5 million grant to his 
state to improve its prison system and 
perhaps develop a model for the nation. 
South Carolina was chosen because of 
Thomas' outstanding administrative 
work, it was said. 



'68 



Thomas S. Rue 
605 15th Avenue 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35401 

W. SCOTT BENNETT III is separated 
from the Air Force and is a teaching 
assistant in German at the University of 
Texas. 

The REV. JOHN E. MERCHANT 
represented the University at the inaugur- 
ation of Cecil H. Underwood as president 
of Bethany College in West Virginia. 
The REV. JAMES F. SKIRVEN, JR. is 
assistant to the rector of St. James 
Church in Potomac, Maryland. 

JEFFREY F. STEWART married Linda 
Ann Mayberry August 25 in Winchester, 
Tennessee. 



'69 



Randolph C. Charles 

General Theological Seminary 

Chelsea Square 

New York, New York 10011 

DR. SANDERS BENKWITH is doing a 
straight medicine internship at the Uni- 
versity of Utah. 

The Rt. Rev. RICHARD F. CART- 
WRIGHT, H, is now Bishop of Plymouth 
in England. He was the baccalaureate 
preacher when he was canon of St. Mary 
Redcliffe. 

WILLIAM R. GRANGER is admissions 
counselor for Piedmont Technical Educa- 
tion Center in Greenwood, South Caro- 
lina, where he is spreading the good word 
about Sewanee. 

ROBERT ADAMS IVY, JR. is in the 
school of architecture at Tulane after 
in Naval intelligence. 



JOHN NEWMAN is a salesman for 
Engineering Equipment Company- 
heating, plumbing and air conditioning— 
in Albany, Georgia. 

MARGARET LINES was graduated in 
June from Agnes Scott College and is 
now in Emory University law school. 
With a major in English and minor in art 
history and a Phi Beta Kappa key, she 
was offered a fellowship in art history but 
elected to chin the bar. 

The REV. JAMES RALEIGH NEILL 
III has resigned as rector of Calvary 
Episcopal Church, Fletcher, North Caro- 
lina, to assume active duty as a Navy 
chaplain with the First Marine Division. 
He was in the Navy Reserve. 

DR. JAMES R. RASH III graduated 
from Universidad Autonoma de Guadal- 
jara medical school in May and is intern- 
ing at Los Angeles County General 
Hospital. His wife Amy and two-year-old 
twins Amy and James R. IV are with him 
in Los Angeles. 

VICTOR L. ROGGLI, Academy vale- 
dictorian, has entered Baylor College of 
Medicine at Houston, Texas, after gradu- 
ating summa cum laude from Rice Uni- 
versity. 

JAMES WILLIAMS was awarded the 
Ph.D. in chemistry from the University of 
Massachusetts in August. He has accepted 
a job with Dow Chemical, where he will 
be associated with another Sewanee 
alumnus, WILLIAM WUMMY, C'47. 

70 

John G. Beam. Jr. 
25 Souihwind Road 
Louisville, Kentucky 4C207 

CHRISTOPHER FITZSIMONS ALLI- 
SON, JR. married Helen Lee Potter 
August 4 in Marble Falls, Texas. 

JIM BURNS beat his brother MOUL- 
TRIE, C'69, and two other seeded players 
to win the men's singles in the city tennis 
tournaments of Camden, South Carolina. 
Moultrie was the winner a few years ago. 
The two teamed together to win the 
doubles this year. 

ERIC ISON was married to JULIA 
ANN HICKS, "73, June 23 in Nashville, 
with the REV. LUTHER O. ISON, '42, 
father of the groom, hearing the vows. 

WALTER HILSON MERRILL married 
EFFIE MORGAN VAN ZANDT (C'73) 
June 10 in All Saints' Chapel at Sewanee. 
He is in his last year of medical school at 
Johns Hopkins Hospital. 

ALLAN RAMSAY has graduated from 
the University of Georgia law school. 

WILSON GLOVER RUSSELL married 
Marcia Tracy Hale July 14 in Raleigh, 
North Carolina. Marcia is the daughter of 
the REV. GEORGE BLODGETT STU- 
ART HALE, T'45, and the ceremony was 
performed by her uncle, the REV. ED- 
WARD STUART TRACY HALE, T'50. 
Wilson is in Vanderbilt medical school. 

GEORGE WHITE has graduated from 
Vanderbilt law school. 



71 

Warner A. Stringer III 
3447 Hampton Avenue 
Nashville, Tennessee 37Z15 

CHARLES V. BENNETT, JR. was 
married May 24 to Rosalyn Dawn Holder 
in Memphis, where he is in the University 
of Tennessee medical school. 

JAMES BAKER HARDEE, JR. married 
Sarah Olive Jackson August 26 in Green- 
ville, South Carolina. The bride is the 
daughter of DR. HAROLD JACKSON, 
C'42. 

GEORGE IRWIN HORTON married 
SUSAN ALLISON SMITH, C'73, June 16 
at Merritt Island, Florida. They live in 
Auburn, Alabama. 

FRANCIS R. JACKSON married 
BARBARA BARRY, C'73, May 29 in 
Charleston, West Virginia. Frank is 
teaching Spanish at Porter Gaud School, 
Charleston, South Carolina. 

LUIS LEON is teaching in Orlando, 
Florida. 

72 

Mary Patten Priestley 
Evermann Apprtments No. 424 
Bloomington, Indiana 47401 

DAVID E. FOX was married to HAZEL 
L. RUST, C'76, March 31 in Columbus, 
Georgia. David is a lieutenant in the Air 
Force stationed at Andrews AFB, Mary- 
land, where he is a squadron commander 
with the 89th Military Airlift Wing (Presi- 
dential Transportation). 

AIKO IGARASHI, a sophomore at 
Earlham College, is working as a pre- 
school teacher's assistant in Brunswick, 
Georgia, under the college's work term 
program. 

RAUL A. MATTEI spent the academic 
year at the Sorbonne in Paris and the 
summer in Graz, Austria at a music 
workshop sponsored by North Texas 
State University. He received the master's 
degree in French from Middlebury Col- 
lege in August and is now an N.D.E.A. 
Fellow in the department of French and 
Italian at Vanderbilt University, where he 
is working toward the Ph.D. 

SAMUEL SCOTT BAGLEY married 
Sandra Lynn Richardson June 10 in St. 
Luke's Chapel at Sewanee. They live in 
Nashville. 

WILLIAM F. BLACKMORE, JR. 
married Mary Susan Borop August 18 in 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina. They are 
living in Washington, D.C. 

THOMAS M. FENNELL was married to 
MARION HEDGCOCK, C'73, August 25 
in Shreveport. 

EMMETTE GOODRICH, who attended 
the Academy for three years before 
transferring to Washington School, where 
he was co-salutatorian, has a Brown 
engineering merit scholarship at Rice 
University. 

ELLIS O. MAYFIELD, JR. teaches at 
the Tatnall High School in Wilmington, 
Delaware, assisting in biology and coach- 
ing track and cross-country. 

CRAIG SINCLAIR is designing and di- 
recting an outdoor program (hiking, 
canoeing and mountain climbing) at 
Lovett School in Atlanta. His parents 
have built a retirement home on Lake 
Eva at Sewanee, moving from Carmel 
Valley, California. 

BRIAN STAGG, executive director of 
the Rugby Restoration Association, was 
the subject of a long feature in the Aug- 
ust 12 Nashville Tennessean, along with 
the extraordinary community he has 
re-established in Tennessee as living his- 
tory similar to Colonial Williamsburg. 

2nd Lt. JAMES W. TAYLOR has grad- 
uated from the U.S. Air Force weapons 
controller course at Tyndall AFB, Flori- 
da. He was commissioned through Se- 
wanee's ROTC program. 



DEATHS 



FREDERIC P. CHEAPE, A'06, CIO, 
died at home in Sewanee October 14 at 
the age of eighty-seven. A retired manu- 
facturer's representative, he devoted a 
great deal of time to Sewanee concerns, 
heading the Old Timers' Club, which he 
founded. He was a DTD and All-Southern 
guard on the team of 1909, second only 
to 1899 among Sewanee's (and the na- 
tion's) football immortals. He is survived 
by his wife, Anne. 

GEORGE RANDLE JAMES, A'08, a 
longtime Dallas insurance man, died 
August 20. He had come to Dallas in 
1915 with Austin, Commonwealth and 
International. In 1929 he joined Gulf 
Insurance Company and remained with 
the firm until he retired in 1962. 

DR. STANLEY LIVINGSTON 
PHARR, M'll, died January 10, 1973, in 
Booneville, Mississippi. He had practiced 
briefly in Marietta, Mississippi and Leigh- 
ton, Alabama before moving to Boone- 
ville in 1927, where he served until his 
death. During his first fifty years of 
practice he delivered approximately 
5,000 babies, six in one day. He was an 
elder of the Church of Christ for over 
fifty years. 

FRANK T. WHITED, A'12, C'16, 
Shreveport business man, died December 
6, 1970. 

MORGAN LOUIS McNEEL, JR., A'14, 
of Marietta, Georgia, died in October. He 
had been president of the McNeel Marble 
Company and was responsible for a great 
many of the University's memorial tab- 
lets. He was a recipient of the Boy 
Scouts' Silver Beaver Award and was 
chairman of the board of trustees of 
Camp Juliette Lowe. 

GROVER STEVENSON BALFOUR, 
A'15, died December 7, 1972 at his home 
in Jacksonville, Florida. He was a partner 
in a family hardware and furniture bus- 
iness in Central Florida and later headed 
the Iron Fireman department of Dravo 
Doyle Corporation in Pennsylvania. He 
moved to Jacksonville during World War 
II as minister to Camp Blanding for the 
First Church of Christ Scientist. He 
served as First Reader in the Fourth 
Church of Christ Scientist, which he help- 
ed found in Jacksonville. 

JOHN BROCKWAY SIMS, A'15, re- 
tired planter of Hazen, Arkansas, died 
July 21. He was on the board of the 
Hazen United Methodist Church, a Scot- 
tish Rite Mason, president of the Arkan- 
sas Rou.id-Up Club and a charter member 
of the Southeast Arkansas Livestock 
Association and Eastern Livestock Associ- 
ation. 

DONALD W. BODDY, C'16, KS, died 
September 8 in Chattanooga. 

GROVER CLEVELAND HARRISON, 
C'18, of Electra, Texas, died September 
16 in Houston. At Sewanee he was an 
All-Southern tackle in 1914. He had been 
mayor of Electra and president of its 
chamber of commerce, with a twenty- 
five-year record of perfect attendance at 
the Rotary Club. 

GRORGE T. CARTER, C'19, KA, died 
June 1 in Scottsdale, Arizona. He served 
in World War I, was in the municipal 
bond business in his native Meridian, Mis- 
sissippi, where he was active in civic, 
fraternal and religious organizations. He 
was a charter member and president of 
the Kiwanis Club of Meridian. In 1946 he 
moved to Fort Lauderdale, Florida, 
where he was president of George T. Car- 
ter and Son Mortgage Loans and Real 
Estate. In 1966 he moved to Scottsdale 
for reasons of health. 



JAMES POLK IKARD, C'19, died July 
9 in St. Petersburg, Florida, where he had 
been a special master in chancery and 
engaged in the general practice of law. 

BARTLETT YANCEY RAMSEY, 
A'20, of Bainbridge, Georgia, died July 
31. He practiced law in Bainbridge for a 
number of years before becoming asso- 
ciated with pipe line companies, special- 
izing in the land departments. He was a 
vestryman of St. John's Church, Bain- 
bridge, a layreader, and served on the 
board of directors of the Decatur- 
Seminole Regional Library. 
STEPHEN A^RNE DECATUR 
GREAVES, CJ21, a planter who lived in 
Canton, Mississippi, died February 1, 
1973. 

JOHN KIRKLAND HAZLIP, JR., C'24, 
died April 6 at his home in Midland, 
Texas. He had ; been superintendent of 
Navarro Oil Company in East Texas and 
president of 3 i Way Drilling Company, a 
post he held until three years ago when 
he retired to become an independent oil 
operator. 

Word was recently received that LOUIS 
LYNN HARRIS, C'28, a planter in 
Tunica, Mississippi, died December 12, 
1963. He attended Sewanee for a year 
before graduating from the University of 



VERNON B. MYERS, A'23, C'27, died 
September 2 in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. A 
native of Sewanee, he was an accountant 
with Roane- Anderson Company in Oak 
Ridge and later transferred to Manage- 
ment Services, Inc. before taking an early 
retirement in 1968. 

THEODORE F. GOELLER, A'28, died 
October 7 in Wichita, Kansas. He had 
been a salesman for Ayers and Harrison 
Furniture Company. 

JOSEPH L. VIRDEN, C'28, of Green- 
ville, Mississippi, died April 3 in New 
Orleans. A retired building supply and 
construction company head, he held the 
award of the Knights of St. Gregory and 
was one of the few Roman Catholic lay- 
men in the United States to hold 
membership in the first order of St. 
Francis. 

GEORGE WILLIAM COULTER, JR., 
C'29, died in December, 1972. He had 
been president of the Leatherwood 
Manufacturing Company in Clarksville, 
Tennessee, secretary and director of the 
First Federal Savings and Loan Associ- 
ation there and a partner in the Mann, 
Smith and Coulter insurance firm. 

E. HAYS JAKES, C'29, SN, of Nash- 
ville died May 19. He was president of the 
Jakes Foundry Company there. 

DR. N. B. MORRIS, C'31, SN, Nash- 
ville ophthalmologist, died July 13. He 
received his M.D. in 1939 from the 
University of Louisville and did post- 
graduate work at the New York Eye In- 
firmary. He had been a clinical instructor 
on the eye at Vanderbilt University Medi- 
cal School since 1940, was a past pres- 
ident of the Nashville Academy of 
Ophthalmology. 

The REV. JULIUS A. PRATT, T'35, 
died July 30 in Greeneville, Tennessee. 
Rector of Otey Parish, Sewanee, from 
1948 to 1959, at the time of his death he 
was chaplain of the Greene Valley Hos- 
pital and School for the mentally re- 
tarded and also served as vicar of St. 
Thomas' Church in Elizabethton, Tennes- 
see. He was graduated from Louisiana 
State University in 1932 and had a 
reserve officer's commission in the Army, 
served in both the infantry and chaplain's 
corps 1942-45 with duty in the Aretic. 
He served churches in Louisiana, North 
Carolina and Tennessee. In 1970 he re- 
ceived an award for the outstanding 
citizen of Greeneville and Greene County. 
He is survived by his wife, Louise, and 
son JULIUS ANDERSON PRATT, A'59. 



31 



JAMES EDWARD SUGG, C38, died 
September 3 at his home in the Penile 
Community, Tennessee. He was owner 
and operator of the Winchester Auto 
Supply Company, a veteran of World War 
II. 

PAT DOUGLAS KENNEDY, A'45, of 
the Oak Grove Community in Tennessee 
died September 3 at the Veterans Admin- 
istration Hospital in Murfreesboro. 

DR. ARTHUR JOSEPH BEDELL, 
H'50, wo rid -renowned ophthalmologist 
and pioneer in the use of photography for 
diagnosing diseases of the eye, died Sep- 
tember 17. He had been living in Albany, 
New York. He received his M.D. degree 
from Albany Medical College in 1901. In 
addition to Sewanee's, he had honorary 
doctor's degrees from the University of 
St. Bonaventure in Allegheny, New York, 
Hobart College in Geneva and the Uni- 
versity of Colorado at Boulder. He named 
the University of the South as a legatee in 
his will. 

GENE ALAN CIMELEY, C'53, died 
suddenly August 3 of a heart attack on 
his way home to Arlington Heights, 
Illinois. After two years at Sewanee he 
entered service in the Korean War, then 
took an accounting degree at North- 
western University. He went on at North- 
western to both an M.B.A. and J.D., was 
admitted to the bar and as a C.P.A. He 
was a tax manager for Arthur Andersen 
Company in Chicago and was recognized 
as a leading specialist in the taxation of 
insurance companies. He was a trustee of 
the First Baptist Church in Park Ridge, 
Illinois and a member of the board of 
directors of the Baptist Retirement Home 
in May wood. 

QUILLIAN ELMORE BONEY, A'56, 
died September 7 in Nashville, where he 
was a lifelong resident. He was an en- 
gineer with the state architect's office. 
Survivors include his brother, the REV. 
SAMUEL BONEY, an alumnus of all 
three units.. 

CARL MALLORY HARWELL HI, 
SS-A'63, died July 27 in Memphis at the 
age of twenty-six after a long illness. A 
graduate of Washington University at St. 
Louis, he had a master's from Boston 
University, and was a research manager 
for Abt Associates of Boston. His parents, 
Dr. and Mrs. C. Mallory Harwell, are well 
known in Sewanee as frequent flyers- in 
and benefactors of Jackson-Myers airport. 



Eric Applewhite, trustee from South- 
east Florida, died last May. A retired 
actor, he held a B.A. and M.A. from the 
University of North Carolina. He was 
senior warden of All Souls' Church in 
Miami Beach, and was elected to the 
Sewanee board a year ago. 

Mrs. Florence Fain Cravens of Sewanee, 
widow of Col. DuVal Garland Cravens, 
superintendent of Sewanee Military 
Academy from 1912 to 1932, died Octo- 
ber 9 at the age of eighty-seven. She is 
survived by a daughter, Mrs. Theodore 
DuBose Ravenel of Columbia, South 
Carolina (whose husband is an alumnus 
of the College) and four alumni sons, 
DuVAL JR. of Sewanee, WILLIAM 
M. of Winchester, JOHN FAIN of Tusca- 
loosa, Alabama and RUTHERFORD R. 
of Houston, Texas. The family name also 
survives in one of the main Academy 
buildings, Cravens Hall, honoring the 
well-loved administrator. 

Katherine Greer Woods, wife of G. 
CECIL WOODS of Chattanooga, alumnus 
and former chairman of the board of 
regents, died September 16. Survivors in 
addition to her husband include G. 
CECIL WOODS, JR., H'69, dean of the 
Episcopal Theological Seminary of 
Virginia. 





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77k? University of the Sou th / Sewanee, Tennessee 3 73 75 



To Sewanee Parents: The Sewanee News 
is sent irregularly to the home address of 
students while they are in school. We 
hope you enjoy reading the magazine. If 
your son or daughter is not attending one 
of the University units and is not living at 
home, please send the applicable address 
to the Sewanee News, Sewanee, Tennes- 
see 37375. 




$€OWn€€ 



The University of the South / Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 



To Sewanee Parents: The Sewanee News 
is sent irregularly to the home address of 
students while they are in school. We 
hope you enjoy reading the magazine. If 
your son or daughter is not attending one 
of the University units and is not living at 
home, please send the applicable address 
to the Sewanee News, Sewanee, Tennes- 
see 37375. 



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